Poland defeated the Nazis and Stalin, and now they’re going to eat the EU bullies for breakfast. FORSYTH, FREDERICK

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Poland defeated the Nazis and Stalin, and now they’re going to eat the EU bullies for breakfast. FORSYTH, FREDERICK

Poland is being shaken by seismic tremors, despite the fact that it is a non-volcanic country. However, these tremors are coming from the Constitutional Court, and they are about another volcano: who truly runs Poland.

Which is more important: Polish or EU law? According to the Polish court, they do, and Brussels directives overruling them are unconstitutional and thus unlawful. This legal crater hasn’t erupted yet, but it can’t be contained for much longer. This may sound esoteric and far away, but the Polish media are openly discussing a phenomenon known as Polexit, or Poland’s exit from the EU along the lines of Brexit. If that were to happen, it would be a devastating blow, as it would strike directly in the middle of a rich seedbed of existing discontent – those eastern European countries that formerly struggled under the USSR’s legal authority and didn’t like it.

Poles, Hungarians, Czechs, Slovaks, Romanians, and Bulgarians had no notion they were about to trade one thraldom for another.

The Law and Justice Party, Poland’s government, planned to alter various laws and approved the required legislation to accomplish so. Brussels, through the European Court of Justice, stated that it was not permitted without prior approval, which was not granted. As a result, the question of “Who is running this country?” arises.

Although it may appear to be a topic for a few professors, constitutional law is extremely important since it addresses the question of who is in charge of the country.

The USSR was abolished in 1991, 30 years ago, and all satellite countries were granted independence. They were ecstatic. No one informed them that EU membership is a voluntary kind of subjugation. The voters were never aware of this, and after decades of subservience to Moscow, they are acutely aware of it.

It would take a lot of advantages to compensate for the loss of sovereignty. However, as the EU becomes poorer – as evidenced by Covid and the loss of British income – the benefits diminish, and they no longer share the West European ambition of a truly federal EU. As a result, the ground is fruitful for a heart transformation. A Polish exit could set off a chain reaction.

After two delays, the Polish Supreme Court will have to make a ruling shortly, and if they confirm that Polish law is supreme in Poland, “Brinkwire News in Condensed Form.”

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