Failure to recognise imminent disaster

To relieve the Habsburg pressure on France, in 1525 Francis asked Suleiman to make war on the Holy Roman Empire, and the road from Turkey to the Holy Roman Empire led across Hungary. The request of the French king coincided well with the ambitions of Suleiman in Europe and gave him an incentive to attack Hungary in 1526, leading to the Battle of Mohács.

An Ottoman army set out from Constantinople on 16 April 1526, led by Suleiman the Magnificent personally. The Hungarian nobles, who still did not realize the magnitude of the approaching danger, did not immediately heed their King’s call for troops.

Thanks, Sackerson, for that reminder of what happens when the ruling class are locked into bitter internecine warfare, even when faced with imminent invasion and almost certain defeat, given neglected and crippled defences.

The baronial class have yet again done this in the various European nations by 2019 and as we see, the foe is already long inside the citadel and doing its worst.

Johnson has still not woken up to the real enemy pouring in, though some of his moves, if he can be believed, are positive, e.g. his threat to reform the civil service – read ‘get out of his way’:

Boris Johnson plans radical overhaul of civil service to guarantee ‘people’s Brexit’

But in other ways, he’s learnt nothing:

Boris Johnson plans new Whitehall department to spearhead Britain’s battle against climate change as part of post-election Government shake-up 

He certainly has dictatorial potential now, as does the Donald, and how good or bad is that?

The situation near the end of the Weimar Republic showed similar signs and we know what that ushered in.

It can be characterised, the Battle of Mohács, as the nobility causing the invasion, not least after the brutal suppression of the peasantry but there was also a parallel, insane, general falling away and complete loss of morale and mores in the society, plus deep disdain from the PTB for the people of the nation and vicious measures against their unrest.

In 2019, witness white van woman Thornberry and Caroline Flint – just a small indication:

Emily Thornberry furiously denies branding northern Brexit voters ‘stupid’ and ‘consults lawyers’ after ousted Caroline Flint accused her of the slur amid Labour infighting following election disaster

Also witness the girl child PM, in political terms, plus her cabinet, in Finland – talk about national suicide, just as in New Zealand.  With mayhem next door on the streets of Sweden, no-go areas, caterwauling through tannoys across the nation, what does Finland do?

Which of course throws the spotlight, back in history, on Joan of Arc and her attempt at stemming the English tide. The essential difference between Jeanne la Pucelle and these two in NZ and Sweden, is that Jeanne was noble in a way neither of the modern girl PMs are, lost as they are to SJWism and PCism and worse than this … the population do not seem to be opposing them in the least. At least, that’s the appearance.

Jeanne la Pucelle at least represented the Christianity of the continent in name, if not in actuality – not in the higher echelons.  She was quickly suppressed.  But these clowns in Finland and NZ, the Swinsons and Krankies, are meatheaded, brainwashed youngsters and how on earth any nation on earth can meet a challenge like a Suleiman the Magnificent is beyond me.

I do know why they are hellbent, the forces of evil, at pushing these clowns into power – it’s occult, the sacred feminin, the turning of things on their head.  It was present at Abu Ghraib, it was present near every major falling away.

Interesting how the Muslims were thrown off and what happened in the decades later in Hungary:

A liberal party emerged and focused on providing for the peasantry. Lajos Kossuth – a famous journalist at that time – emerged as leader of the lower gentry in the Parliament. A remarkable upswing started as the nation concentrated its forces on modernization even though the Habsburg monarchs obstructed all important liberal laws relating to civil and political rights and economic reforms.

History really does provide lessons but who heeds them?

Further reading