Conservative, Anti-Mass Migration Parties See Surge in Popular Support in Poland, Hungary

The Visegrád nations – Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, and Slovakia – have been vocal and stalwart opponents of the EU’s forced relocation of third-world migrants.

As Western Europe continues to deteriorate from within thanks to cultural self-loathing and a suicidal commitment to immigration diversity, countries in Eastern Europe show further evidence of a commitment to strengthening their cultural heritage and nationalistic sense of identity.

According to, popularity for Hungary's conservative Fidesz party, led by Prime Minister Viktor Orbán (pictured above), grew by 4 percentage points to 40 per cent in a single month across the total population, representing the party’s highest support since 2011. With those voters committed to casting ballots, the party is polling at 61 per cent – which looks good for Orbán in terms of upcoming elections in the spring of 2018.

Fidesz is also polling at nearly four times more popular than the second largest party, Jobbik.

Meanwhile, the conservative government in Poland, Hungary's fellow Visegrád nation (a group which also includes the Czech Republic and Slovakia), also had a strong showing in opinion polls this week. The Law and Justice Party, led by Prime Minister Beata Szydło, is backed by 42.8 per cent of voters, nearly double the support of the next most popular party - the liberal, pro-European Union opposition Civic Platform.

This surge in popularity follows the election of anti-mass migration populist Andrej Babiš in the Czech Republic.

Breitbart notes that the Visegrád nations "have been vocal and stalwart opponents of the EU’s forced relocation of third-world migrants, of which more than one million entered the continent following German Chancellor Angela Merkel’s unilateral open invitation in 2015."

Hungary, Slovakia, and Poland are actually facing legal challenges from the EU over their refusal to accept migrants, but this has not negatively affected voter appeal.

Following a 2015 election in Poland, for example, the conservative Law and Justice Party swept the parliamentary election and became the first post-1989 party to win a mandate to govern the country unilaterally. The Party proceeded to reject the previous government’s planned acceptance of nearly 5,000 asylum seekers, a move which was overwhelmingly backed by the Polish people.

Eastern Europe isn't about to surrender to the multiculturalist frenzy of its Western counterpart. It offers hope that the continent may not yet devolve into Eurabia.