Poland faces constitutional crisis over globalist coup


In a development largely unnoticed by American media, Poland is grappling with a constitutional crisis following what is being described as a globalist coup. The newly-appointed Prime Minister, Donald Tusk, known for his adherence to Klaus Schwab’s globalist ideology, ordered security forces to storm the presidential palace still occupied by conservative President Andrzej Duda. The move resulted in the arrest of two elected ministers from the former Law and Justice (PiS) government, despite both having been granted presidential pardons.

Former Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki, a populist leader who served from 2017 to 2023, decried the situation, stating, “For the first time since the dark days of totalitarian rule, we have political prisoners in Poland.” The globalist coup, orchestrated by Tusk, parallels what critics have likened to the political pursuit of Donald Trump by the Biden administration in the United States.

Interior Minister Mariusz Kamiński and Deputy Interior Minister Maciej Wąsik, both from the previous right-wing government, faced arrest despite having received presidential pardons. The Tusk regime deemed these pardons invalid, leading to a swift crackdown. Jack Montgomery, editor of Human Events, likened the situation to the Biden pursuit of Trump and noted that law enforcement felt compelled to carry out Tusk’s orders.

A full-blown constitutional crisis has unfolded, with Kamiński reportedly on a hunger strike. The European Union’s silence on the arrests has drawn criticism, especially considering its vocal denunciation of eight years of conservative rule in Poland. MP Arkadiusz Mularczyk criticized the EU for its inaction, highlighting the political actions without legal framework under Tusk’s leadership, drawing parallels with Russia and Belarus.

Thomas O’Reilly, writing for The European Conservative, emphasized Tusk’s close alliance with the EU and the lack of concerns raised by Eurocrats about the crackdown on conservatives. Despite the EU’s warnings about authoritarianism and the rise of the far right in Poland and Europe, mainstream media coverage, including Politico, has shown a relaxed view of the Tusk crackdown.

While Poland grapples with these political upheavals, a populist uprising is gaining momentum in other European nations, notably in Germany.

Nationwide rail strikes coincide with massive protests by German farmers against the government’s proposed cuts to fuel subsidies. Independent media has highlighted the significance of these protests, showcasing one of the largest demonstrations in the country’s history, while legacy media has focused on its impact on commuters. As populist movements gain traction, Europe finds itself at a crossroads of political unrest and ideological conflicts.


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