When Jews, for example from France, move to another country to escape the consequences of diversity, they get lavishly sympathetic international press coverage. When indigenous Europeans do the same, they are either ignored or called racists.
One day in 2014, Romain, a 25-year-old from Lille, decided to leave France. There was something he didn't like about the country he had grown up in. A desire to see other places too. So he took his motorbike and his musical instruments. The former mechanic drove eastwards without a specific goal, before stopping in Budapest on a whim. Today, he says he doesn't regret his random choice. Retrospectively he discovered what it was that was making him more and more uncomfortable in France: its cultural and ethnic diversity. Romain (who didn't want to give his surname). He says it without taboos: "Here, there is a homogeneity and I feel at home."
He is happy to live "with men of European stock, Catholics." How many young people, like Romain, have decided to break with a country where they no longer recognise themselves? Within the French community that has established itself in the countries of the east - it has grown continuously in recent years - this discourse is heard more and more frequently and overtly, to the point where it can no longer be considered an epiphenomenon.
Several thousand French people have left to live in these countries in the last few years. Among them, it's not difficult, by simple word of mouth, to contact expatriates who explain, without prevarication or embarrassment, without apparent hatred either, how this cultural question germinated in their minds as something self-evident. Some even call themselves "émigrants identitaires" [identitarian emigrants].
Grégory Leroy, 31 ans, decided to live in Poland in this way. He found there a world that is more uniform, more in keeping with his aspirations. "I've travelled a lot and from that I learned that I'm not a fan of multicultural countries," he explains. "I think it's important to come across people in the street who are more like you, and that's the case here." ... There he created Hussard, a company specialising in "antiterrorist training" that offers a "three-day initiation in the art of open war" and his website features a martial discourse, resolutely in phase with the right-wing Polish government currently in power: "Coercive French legislation in relation to legitimate defence and the possession of weapons encourages the emergence of ultra-recidivist and ultra-violent crime of which jihadism is the extension."
... Multiculturalism is apparently not the cup of tea of these untypical "expats". So it was with Gabriel (who prefers not to give his name). Originally from Haute-Savoie, a promising career in finance, this young 35-year-old left France in 2005 and set up in Budapest. Without prevarication, he associates the quality of life he found there to the "cultural, even ethnic homogeneity" of his country of origin. "If you mix people too much, it doesn't work," he declares.
What exactly is it that doesn't work in France, according to him? It only became apparent to him, he says, via the contrast with his new life, when he came back for a brief stay in his country of birth: "I realised that day-to-day insecurity seemed normal to us." He says he has the same impression each time: "You only need to spend one hour in France until this feeling of insecurity sets in again. Here, people are more civilised, they don't shout in the metro. They know how to behave."
Grégory Leroy feels the same thing on each of his commutes. In 2014, he was in a hotel Ibis in Courbevoie when a woman was attacked down in the street. "No one intervened," he says regretfully. He was surprised by this scene, which he says would be impossible in Poland. He says he has other anecdotes like this. They lead him to a simple conclusion: "Insecurity is a problem closely linked with multiculturalism. I think that there is less stealing when people resemble one another." Romain, the 25-year-old from Lille, justifies his Hungarian exile in the same way. "There is a mutual respect here," he says. "There are fewer incivilities; there can be some, but nothing comparable to what is experienced in France."Source Via: Fdesouche.com
This is an interesting phenomenon, basically international white flight. I am considering a similar move myself, but I'll probably go to Italy for a while first.
It may be that eastern Europe will play the same role that the Asturias region did in the Muslim conquest of Spain. In the far north of the country, bordering the Atlantic Ocean, surrounded by mountains on all its land approaches, it served as a fastness and redoubt where the indigenous people could rally when the rest of their homeland was overrun. There, they patiently rebuilt their strength and waited for their chance, waited centuries, until finally they were able to sally forth and reconquer what was theirs.