FPÖ Leader Fears “Massive Immigration”

Austrian Times, April 20, 2011

Freedom Party (FPÖ) leader Heinz–Christian Strache said today (Weds) at his party’s conclave in Saalbach-Hinterglemm in Salzburg’s Pinzgau region that he feared a renewal of “massive immigration” into Austria.

Strache explained that new People’s Party (ÖVP) leader Michael Spindelegger’s choice of 24-year-old Sebastian Kurz as new state secretary for integration in the interior ministry and of Lower Austrian Councillor Johanna Mikl-Leitner as new interior minister would make Austrian integration policy “drastically worse” although it had already been bad enough under outgoing Interior Minister Maria Fekter, who will become new finance minister.

As for Kurz, Strache continued, it was not a question of his age but of his personality and qualifications. Kurz, whom Strache called “a copy of (former Finance Minister Karl-Heinz) Grasser,” had demonstrated his lack of qualification during the 2010 Vienna city government election, Strache claimed.

The success of young people, he added, depended on their ability to address the problems of the young and to solve them. “We are successful because we respond to the concerns of the young. We will see whether Kurz is ready to implement FPÖ policy in that regard,” Strache said.

As for Mikl-Leitner, Strache charged that Lower Austrian ÖVP Governor Erwin Pröll, whom some political observers consider to be the strongest person in his party, had sent her as his “pro-consul” to Vienna to push for continued implementation of past party policies.

Strache called ÖVP efforts to solve its problems by engaging in personnel changes “the false path.” The FPÖ, on the other hand, had a first-class leadership team and did not need to engage in any personnel changes, he claimed.

Strache said the FPÖ would position itself as “a family, environment and anti-atom party.” He called for Austrian withdrawal from the Euratom Treaty and for tax relief for families. No family with four or more children should have to pay any taxes, he said.

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  • CSA4ever

    It would be terrible if Austria were to be flooded with colored immigrants. It is a delightful country that shows how pleasant a nation can be when occupied primarily by whites. Returning to the U.S. can be slightly depressing as you become re-accustomed to the pants-around-the-knees culture. I wish the Austrians luck in blocking a tsunami worse than what has hit Japan.

  • Keith

    I applaud the idea of tax relief for larger families. If Europe is to have a future, she must procreate.

  • Blaak Obongo

    “Strache said the FPÖ would position itself as “a family, environment and anti-atom party.” He called for Austrian withdrawal from the Euratom Treaty and for tax relief for families. No family with four or more children should have to pay any taxes, he said.”

    Strache had better explicitly state that this “tax relief” is for White families only. Otherwise, every breeding-age Moslem, Ethiopian and Pakistani is going to be packing up and heading for Austria at any minute.

  • Anonymous

    Sounds like typical political sniping as a (in) ‘game of it’s own’. Only the players know what the heck is being talked about and only the players get a reasonable insight to how it could be better ‘if only’ X personality wasn’t there.

    Rather than if Y policy was ennunciated.

    All well and good if you want to play the snob’s-snub-each-other game but if Austria doesn’t secede from the EU and remove it’s crazed open borders policy, it’s not a matter of if but only when they lose all ‘Austrianness’ to a flood of immigrant hordes.

    And since it’s not likely that Austrian women will conform to a positive eugenics enticement like Germany’s did, the question becomes: how do you -replace the failed half- of the reproductive solution?

    And the answer is not tax credits which must be applied ‘uniformly without racial disparity’ but _exogenics_ which only the rich can afford and which therefore allow whites to make babies without the woman losing 9 months from her life and all her looks in a professional environment.

    You have to look at this problem the same way we once successfully resolved racial demographics in real estate: exclusion by affordability and tax bracket.