210713Z OCT 17
AT




SO WHAT?

Austrian youth, and European youth more generally, can see they have no future with the left-parties that want their people to become a persecuted minority in their own countries.




Basler Zeitung:

Adolescents are on the left – it was true for a long time. But that is not the case in Europe anymore. Everywhere this old certainty crumbles, from Hungary to France to the Netherlands. Land by country increasingly selects the population group on the right. This was particularly clear in the case of the national elections in Austria on Sunday.

Figures from the opinion research institute Sora show who contributed the FPÖ to their 26.0 per cent of the electorate and thus to third place behind the ÖVP (31.6 per cent) and SPÖ (26.9 per cent). In the case of young people (under 29 years old), the FPÖ stands at 30 percent, followed by the ÖVP (28 percent), SPÖ (17 percent), the Greens (7 percent) and Neos (9 percent). The FPÖ is so well represented in no other age groups.

That is amazing. In the national elections 15 years ago, eleven percent of the men and eight percent of women under the age of 34 voted the FPÖ. In 2008 it was an average of 24.5 per cent of the 30-year-old, but still less than today. The French Front National, the Hungarian Jobbik party and the Dutch party for freedom have also received a lot of new entrants over the years.

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Austria immigration infowar



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Vienna - capital of Austria - is in the middle of the map below.

59.5° N
6.1° W
38.9° E
37° N

 

target
Vienna, Austria




Austria (AT) is estimated to have a population of 8.8 million with a growth rate during 2010-2015 of 0.4% pa.
At the same rate of change, in five years' time its population will increase by 0.2 million.