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Apartheid of the Social Democrats: A Symbol of Exclusion, Intolerance, Non-Democracy, on the Stollen Villa

As it turns out, the tolerance of the Social Democrats party (SD) really is nothing but a farce. Let us remind you of how, some time ago, our cameraman was prevented from entering a press conference organised by the same party. And apparently, they have decided to continue to engage in this kind of “tolerant” behaviour. They seem to have chosen white supremacists as their role models, who once banned black people and dogs from entering their restaurants and other establishments. And the SD party considers itself to be “tolerant” and “inclusive”… 

It seems that the “proud successors of the League of Communists” have discrimination in their genes. Their ancestors were excellent at this. But while they took the lives of many Jews, confiscated their properties and demolished their shrines (the synagogue in Murska Sobota, for example), their successors are segregating in other ways. Namely, by exclusion. The SD party is thus moving further and further away from accepting those who think differently than the members of the party, and from political pluralism, which is the essence of democracy.

This time, they were apparently inspired by white racists. Namely, signs (or stickers) have appeared on the building of the party’s headquarters, which is the stolen Jewish Villa on Levstikova Street, which show, among other things, that the SD party supports the political cycling anarchy, hates the Slovenian Democratic Party – the SDS, and also prohibits the members of the latter from entering the “occupied” territory.

Let us remind you that similarly, white racists hated dogs and black people and banned them from entering premises. However, these actions are not all that surprising in the case of the proud successors of the League of Communists of Slovenia. Among other things, they have previously already banned the members of the SDS party from entering the office of the Associations of the National Liberation Movement of Slovenia in Ljubljana’s district of Savsko naselje, where allegedly, the controversial pioneer Janez Stariha, born decades after the end of World War II, is said to be “reigning.”

Domen Mezeg

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