Certain national-conservative governments in Eastern Europe should be natural allies to conservative policymakers stateside, if such unicorns existed.
Vladimir Putin's, for example.
Before his death, from the safety of exile, Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, one of Russia's bravest and most brilliant sons, praised Putin's efforts to revive Russia's traditional Christian and moral heritage. For example:
"In October 2010, it was announced that 'The Gulag Archipelago' would become required reading for all Russian high-school students. In a meeting with Solzhenitsyn's widow, Mr. Putin described 'The Gulag Archipelago' as 'essential reading': 'Without the knowledge of that book, we would lack a full understanding of our country and it would be difficult for us to think about the future.' …
"If [only] the same could be said of the high schools of the United States." (Via The Imaginative Conservative.)The Russian president patiently tolerates America's demented, anti-Russia monomania. And, as America sinks into the quicksands of Cultural Marxism, Putin's inclinations are decidedly reactionary and traditionalist.
He prohibited sexual evangelizing by LGBTQ activists. He comes down squarely on the side of the Russian Orthodox Church, such as when vandals, the Pussy Riot whores, obscenely desecrated the cathedral of Christ the Savior. The Russian leader has also welcomed as refugees persecuted white South Africans, where America's successive governments won't even officially acknowledge that they're under threat of extermination. Also, policies to stimulate Russian birthrates have been put in place by the conservative leader.
Hungary is oh-so happy in its homogeneity and wants to keep it. But not if Washington can help it. Prime Minister Viktor Orban's motto is, "Procreation, not immigration." Orban plumps for closed borders and pro-Western, Christian, Hungarian-families-first policies. Yet his ongoing campaign against George Soros, an agitator for global government, was met by Donald Trump's State Department with a stern rebuke to … Hungary, claiming that its anti-Soros law will cost the country dearly.
Americans on the right could only dream that, like Hungary, Poland and the Czech Republic – the U.S. would "shut its border to Islamic migrants to keep potential terrorists out."
There's no mention of all the political repression Orban has done to achieve that allegedly "oh-so happy in its homogeneity" in Hungary. And Mercer might want to ask Alexei Navalny how Putin's crusade for "traditional Christian and moral heritage" is working out for him.
Mercer spent the rest of her column lamenting that apartheid ultimately cost South Africa support from the West as an anti-Soviet ally. Then, reminding us she still has some nostalgia for apartheid, she concluded: "An ahistoric, rootless America, shot through with dangerous and systemic anti-white animus, is an America in which liberty has been lost."