The Spanish media NTV España summarised the debate of the leader of the Slovenian opposition, Janez Janša, on the much-anticipated book The São Paulo Forum’s Cultural Warfare, which was launched at the end of the year. The book is a starting point for a debate on the causes, consequences, and possibilities of a successful resistance to the dismantling of our civilisation, and it is also important for understanding the activities of Spanish politics.
The leader of the Slovenian opposition, Janez Janša, wrote a text for the book The São Paulo Forum’s Cultural Warfare, by the Venezuelan intellectual and dissident Alejandro Peña Esclusa, entitled “The Post-democratic society, the rule of the unchosen and barbarism”, which deals extensively with the situation in Slovenia, and which has a great impact on the understanding of the world, and consequently on the understanding of the Spanish left, which is why the media outlet NTV España has summarised the debate.
The Spanish media outlet NTV España summarised the discussion by the opposition champion Janez Janša, who presented the São Paulo Forum as an institution that has brought radical presidents from its ranks to more than 15 countries in Latin America. He pointed to Venezuela as an example of the perniciousness of this ideology, as this country was once the 5th richest country in the world, but today, despite its natural wealth, it is one of the poorest countries in the world, thanks to its socialist regime. He said that the book not only gives an insight into Latin America, but the patterns are also very similar to those we find in Slovenia and other countries.
Slovenia and Spain share the same problem
In the book, the author also describes an important fact for understanding the origin of the political party Podemos in Spain, which, according to Janša, is part of a left-wing government coalition that works in the same way as in Slovenia. “Today, both Podemos and the Left party (Levica) are part of left-wing government coalitions in Spain and Slovenia.” “As in many other cases where we encounter cultural Marxism, their use of the term ‘non-governmental organisation (NGO)’ is either inaccurate or an intentional misuse,” Janša warns. He explains that “in the case of Slovenia, they are not only linked to the Left party, but to the entire transitional left and its parallel mechanism.”
In his discussion, he points out that there are currently roughly three categories of countries threatened by cultural Marxism, explaining that the first category includes countries in Western and Northern Europe, North America and Oceania. In the second category are the countries of central and eastern Europe, which, after the fall of the Berlin Wall and the collapse of the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia, have freed themselves from the yoke of communist dictatorship and have made a more or less successful transition to democratic societies. In these countries, the pressure of cultural Marxism is strongest where the transition has been incomplete or unfinished.
The full article can be found at the following link: Janez Janša: Post-democratic society, the rule of the non-elected and the arrogance of the rulers