Europe’s far right is not such a hit with the ladies
IF WOMEN’S votes had not counted (as was the case until 1918), Norbert Hofer, the far-right candidate, would have won a landslide victory in Austria’s presidential election on May 22nd. According to exit polls, 60% of men supported him. But female voters favoured the Green Party candidate, Alexander Van der Bellen, by a similar margin. The ladies’ affections proved more valuable than the men’s: Mr Van der Bellen won by a sliver, 50.3% to 49.7%.
In many countries women are more likely than men to lean left, and the gap may be widening. In America, Barack Obama had a 12-point margin among female voters in 2012, but lost men to Mitt Romney by eight. This year 60% of women view Donald Trump unfavourably; only 48% feel that way about Hillary Clinton.
“Safe zones” set up in Germany for women over fears of sexual assaults are targeting victims instead of perpetrators, who should be dealt with in order to prevent new attacks, says former MI5 intelligence officer Annie Machon.
More than a dozen incidents of sexual assault were reported at New Year celebrations in Berlin despite the establishment of “safe zones” for women, which had been set up to protect women for the first time.
A number of women told RT that the zones still don’t make them feel safe. Three suspects were also detained at celebrations in Cologne, according to local media, after nine women reported being sexually assaulted.
Immigration in Sweden is essentially one big human trafficking – migrants are being used as boytoys by leftist women, and the journalist elite are helping them get their rocks off. Sweden’s migrant sex scandal is the leftist equivalent to the Catholic churches paedophilia