What attitudes to take in Europe?

Faced with this courageous independence of Malagasy, Seychellois and Maldivians, what attitude should Europe take? The possible positive choices are diverse.
1. There is the so-called “Leftist Gaullist” option which remains exemplary even if, in France, Gaullist independence is indeed dead. The political writer who best expresses this option is Paul-Marie de la GORCE. He refers to the speech made by DE GAULLE in Pnom-Penh in 1966 and believes that France must position itself against the Empires, alongside the oppressed peoples. P.M. de la GORCE joins here the option of HAUSHOFER and the League of Oppressed Peoples. For Edmond JOUVE, advocate of the Euro-Arab dialogue, we must oppose a philosophy of the right of peoples to the individualist and Western philosophy of human rights. These two authors, located in the movement of “leftist Gaullism”, should serve as a reference in the development of our geostrategy.

2. There is the Swedish option, carried by Olof PALME, recently assassinated. Sweden has advocated non-alignment, established itself as an independent military industry, and championed the creation of “Peace Zones” in Europe. Unfortunately, this Swedish option, unlike the Gaullist option, has advanced its pawns under the disguise of the ideology Ireneist sixty-eight, decried and demonetized today. This policy pursued by PALME must now be analyzed beyond the manifestations of this outdated ideology and ultimately very silly. Behind the face of a PALME sporting the little hand of the One-Worldists of SOS-Racism (“Do not touch my friend”), you have to recognize and analyze your independence policy. PALME was looking for outlets for its industries in the Third World, so as to ensure their viability because other European countries refused to cooperate with the Swedes. We saw it at home with the “market of the century” where three planes were in the running to be in the Dutch, Belgian, Danish and Norwegian teams. A Swedish SAAB, a French Mirage and the American F-16. It is of course the latter who was chosen. If the Scandinavian and Benelux States had chosen the Swedish apparatus, it would have created in Europe an autonomous industry of military aeronautics. Today, SAAB can no longer compete with American firms that, thanks to this contract, have been able to finance an additional step in military electronics. To save the furniture, Sweden had to practice a very heavy taxation which gives the opportunity to the disgusting followers of selfish and anti-political liberalism to systematically denigrate Stockholm. When PALME and the Swedes spoke of “Peace Zones”, they wanted areas clear of Soviet and American influence where industries within these areas would collaborate with each other. For Swedes, Scandinavia or the Balkans could constitute such areas. Given the Swedish military policy, these areas should logically have given themselves a dissuasive military power and not vegetate in pacifist unrealism.