London: A mix of foreign tourism and Islamic tribalism

Brexit is the only hope for salvaging England's tradition and culture.

Giulio Meotti

OpEds Piccadilly Circus in London, England
Piccadilly Circus in London, England
צילום: עצמי

I just visited London, which I had missed for some time. And shockingly, apart from the statue of Winston Churchill in Parliament Square, London is no longer London. 

Excellent services, widespread wealth, global attraction, consumerism at full steam, the symbol of the royal family that still holds up, an enviable British education, so many positive things that many Westerners lack and envy. 

But also many scenes that look as though they come from Afghanistan, Somalia or Saudi Arabia. Not in Tower Hamlets or in the East End, the Muslim enclaves of London where Islam is already the majority, but in many areas of the center of the British capital: Thousands of women in burqa, niqab and abayas, Muslim men with many wives. And not rich tourists from the Gulf States at Harrods, but local women with strollers, 3-4 children, in their everyday life.

15 per cent of London’s population is already Muslim. 

In the city, radical Islam is as common as a plate of fish and chips.

In a children's store, eight out of ten cashiers are veiled. You see many white British converted to Islam going to or praying at the mosques. In one, two generations, what will be the face of the city that was the pillar of Western civilization? 

Brexit is the last chance to stop the Islamization of the UK. They who want it refuse to be cancelled by globalism. They reclaim an identity, a border, a heritage.

Boris Johnson must deliver it by October or London will definitively become a hub for foreign tourism and a home  for Islamic tribalism.