It’s Not Just Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders—The Whole World Is Turning On Its Elites

It’s Not Just Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders—The Whole World Is Turning On Its Elites, by Yuri Vanetik.

By now, it’s undeniable: America’s frustration with political elites is upending party loyalty. And now, this phenomenon is taking on global proportions.

That’s because the frustration and revolt is against the newly formed global elite, who control most of the permanent governments in the West and rule the media and political spaces with the tactics of political correctness. However all the white native populations are now beginning to resist — we have had enough of the economic exploitation via excessive taxation and money manufacture, being called names and told to shut up, and the immigration that is destroying the cohesion and cultural heritage of our societies. Duh.

According to a recent poll, nearly half of Bernie Sanders’s supporters will not vote for Hillary Clinton, while 22 percent are backing Donald Trump. “I’m a registered Democrat,” one respondent explained, “but I cannot bring myself to vote for another establishment politician like Hillary.”

Hillary is the candidate of the global elite. Even many left leaning voters in the US cannot stomach voting for her.

[F]rom the U.K.’s “Brexit” referendum to political movements in France, Italy, and the republic of Georgia, voters have been rising up against an out-of-touch, technocratic elite.

It’s happening in Australia too. One Nation has been the main recipient of the anti-global-elite vote so far, but there are a plethora of new parties jockeying in that space, mainly from the socially conservative end — such as the ALA, Lib Dems, Christian Democrats, and Family First, while Liberal politicians like Cory Bernardi would like the Liberal Party to compete for those votes.

In each of these cases, political insiders have responded with doomsday predictions. Voting against the establishment, they argue, will lead to a swift collapse of our most precious institutions. The anti-establishment movement is not devoid of risk, but when the status quo is failing, it must be challenged. Embracing these protest movements as opportunities to enact reform is the only way our institutions can endure.

However distinct they may be, the Western world’s growing anti-establishment movements carry a remarkably consistent message. Namely, that our political institutions too often favor a small class of privileged elites, at the expense of average citizens. …

As Nigel Farage, former leader of the U.K. Independence Party, put it, “Brexit” supporters, “rejected the multinationals, they rejected the merchant banks, they rejected big politics and they said actually, we want our country back, we want our fishing waters back, we want our borders back.”

Spread the word.