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A New Party for the New Netherlands

A New Party for the New Netherlands

For our freedom – and yours

The Dutch nationalist movement, as represented by IDNL’s governing council, has decided to create a party-political wing. IDNL has now joined the international political movement of patriotic, identitarian and nationalist resistance to cultural-marxism, neo-liberalism and globalism. IDNL extends warm greetings to all its fellow nationalists around the world, especially our historical relatives in Belgium and South Africa.

After many years without a real electoral choice, IDNL now allows Dutch citizens to vote for a party that truly stands for the interests of the Dutch nation and the Dutch people. As of today, IDNL – Identity Netherlands – is the only official nationalist party of the Netherlands. IDNL commits itself to protecting the historical identity, rights and privileges of the indigenous Dutch people. IDNL intends to end all international associations that have been proven opposed to the sovereign rights of the Dutch state and detrimental to the cultural identity of the Dutch nation. IDNL intends to end Dutch participation in failed globalist experiments such as the EU, the Euro, the Schengen Zone and the UN ‘refugee’ conventions. IDNL promotes independent and effective border controls, a restrictive and selective immigration policy, a more protective international trade policy, a maximal degree of economic autarky and a fully independent foreign policy. The liberal-globalist neglect – even sabotage – of these obvious national interests has been dramatically highlighted by the recent ‘Corona Crisis’. In the international arena, IDNL wishes to see the Netherlands resume its traditional policies of neutrality, free trade and peaceful coexistence. It also wishes for the closest possible cooperation with its fellow Low Countries Belgium and Luxemburg, for improved and expanded relations with its ex-colonies and for substantive solidarity with the Netherlands’ Afrikaner brother nation.

In domestic affairs, IDNL differentiates between Dutch (birth) nationality and Dutch (legal) citizenship. IDNL recognizes and respects the rights of law-abiding and loyal citizens and residents with a different ethnic background, but it opposes the continued presence of foreign terrorists, extremists, criminals and fraudsters as well as the continued liberal-globalist policy of mass-immigration – these will be expelled after due legal process. IDNL recognizes the special rights, including unconditional residence, for those – largely ex-colonial – ethnic minorities that were present in the Netherlands before 1964. Thus, IDNL stands for the historical rights and cultural autonomy of our fellow-compatriots who came from Indonesia, the Moluccas, West New Guinea, Surinam and the Dutch Antilles. For all other minorities, IDNL proposes a voluntary choice between subsidized repatriation, internal autonomy or complete assimilation. IDNL proposes a gradual roll-back of the liberal-globalist mass-immigration that is currently destroying the Netherlands’ rule of law, social cohesion and indigenous culture – it proposes a well-calibrated package of fair, balanced and generous options for recent immigrants, including long-term repatriation allowances. IDNL wishes for a balanced settlement of the toxic legacy of liberal-globalist ‘diversity’. All law-abiding and well-meaning Dutch citizens of foreign extraction who respect these principles are welcome to join IDNL as allies. IDNL stands for law, order and justice. Now is the time for all Dutch citizens of foreign extraction to stand alongside the Dutch nation against the liberal-globalist elite who is destroying the Netherlands through ‘open borders’, ‘diversity’ and ‘internationalization’. IDNL calls upon all patriotic and loyal Dutch citizens to stand up for our common cause: to make a clear choice for their own identity as well as the Netherlands.

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One Response

  1. Tamiflu says:

    In 1920 prominent Left Communists Gorter and Pannekoek left the party to form the Communist Workers’ Party of the Netherlands which advocated council communism. In the 1922 elections the CPH retained its two seats. One of its unsuccessful candidates that year, Tan Malaka, was the first subject of the colonial Dutch East Indies to run for office in the Netherlands.

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