Dutch bizarro Geert Wilders has been given the official stamp of approval by the Australian Government and will be touring Australia in February 2013 courtesy of local wEirD0Es The Q Society. There was apparently some ? over whether or not the ani-Muslim ideologue would be allowed into the country or barred from entering it — as Irish politician Gerry Adams was in 1996 and English historian David Irving on numerous other occasions. Other potential visitors judged to have been of bad character include German politicians Udo Voight (2003) and Gerd Finkenwirth (2005); the pair were invited to speak at the annual fascist gathering in Sydney titled the ‘Sydney Forum’.
And there’s of course the case of Scott Parkin and Doyle Canning and Lorenzo Kom’boa Ervin and…
Apart from Wilders, other far-right activists allowed to grace Australia’s shores of late include Canadian Holocaust denialist/free speech activist Paul Fromm (December 2010 — as a guest of the Australia First Party) and most recently the American racial scientician Jared Taylor (September 2012). Taylor spoke at an event in Sydney organised by fascist groupuscule ‘Klub Nation’, previously noted for successfully infiltrating but failing to take over the NSW Humanist Society. For its part, The Q Society’s chief propagandist is Yanqui blowhard Robert Spencer, author of the jihadwatch website. In August, Spencer joined fellow American loon Pamela Geller, whiny English git Stephen Yaxley-Lennon and a few score other bigots in Stockholm in the somewhat grandly-titled “First Worldwide Counter-Jihad Action”.
In February 2011, Yaxley-Lennon attempted to stage a similar rally in Amsterdam. As the above video suggests, the results were rather poor, as has been the attendance at subsequent EDL rallies in E-E-England (as amusingly-documented by Malatesta). In national elections last month Wilder’s party, the PVV, won 15 seats in the 150-seat Parliament, down 9 on its previous 24. The extremis project website has several articles on the election, the latest being ‘It ain’t over till it’s over: the normalization of Dutch populism?’, Hajo Boomgaarden, September 14, 2012.