Tens of thousands of Christians in Poland took to the streets to fight Islam and leftism, crying out “Stop Islamisation” and the most beautiful words of “G-d, honour, homeland”, which reminds me so much of St. Peter’s words, “Love the brotherhood. Fear God. Honor the king.” (1 Peter 2:17).
Tens of thousands of protesters poured into Warsaw’s streets for a demonstration organised by the far-right, marching under the slogan “Poland for the Polish” and burning an EU flag.
Police said 25,000 people joined the march, which marked the anniversary of Poland’s return to independence after World War I, while organisers put the numbers at 50,000.
“G-d, honour, homeland,” chanted the protesters as they marched under a sea of red-and-white Polish flags.
Demonstrators trampled and burned a European Union flag at one point, while a banner added to the anti-EU theme with the slogan “EU macht frei” (“Work makes you free” in German), a reference to the slogan over the gates at Auschwitz.
“Yesterday it was Moscow, today it’s Brussels which takes away our freedom,” chanted one group of protesters.
Other banners read “Great Catholic Poland” and “Stop Islamisation”.
Several thousand riot police officers were deployed for the protest, which was punctuated by numerous firecrackers and smoke bombs but otherwise went off peacefully.
The annual march, organised by Poland’s nationalist right, has seen clashes in previous years.
“I came here because I love Poland and want to show it,” said 27-year-old Piotr, who came with his fiancee. “I came here for my grandfather, who fought in the Warsaw Uprising (against the Nazi occupation of the Polish capital), and for his father, who fought for independence.”
Poland is truly one of the last nations that has stood their ground for the cause of G-d and Church, against leftism, sodomite tyranny and heresy, cults and other destructive ideologies. I am not here to discuss the tensions between Catholics and Orthodox, but what I will affirm is that they must unite. When the Muslims wanted to conquer Belgrade, in Serbia in 1456, both Catholics and Orthodox stood side by side against the enemy. They put aside their conflicts, and fought for G-d, brotherhood and the empire of Christendom.