EU condemns ‘great replacement’ theory in ‘anti-racism’ resolution.

In a resolution adopted this week, the European Union condemned structural and institutional racism along with denouncing the demographic theory of the Great Replacement.

The resolution calls for a “robust and multifaceted approach” to combating racism in the European Union and claims that members of the “far right” have promoted conspiracy theories such as the “Great Replacement” theory of demographic change.

The “anti-racism” resolution was passed by 442 votes to 114 with 42 abstentions, and states that the EU is concerned that the “Great Replacement” is being pushed into the media debate and mainstreamed, supporting the theory “a threat to the fundamental and common values ​​of the Union”.

The theory of the Great Replacement was coined by the French writer Renaud Camus to describe the demographic change brought about by mass immigration and argues that those behind mass immigration policies view people as interchangeable units rather than human beings.

Mr Camus spoke to Breitbart London in 2018, saying that the global elites or Davocracy – after Davos, Switzerland where the World Economic Forum (WEF) gathers – advocated “changing people and culture for the sake of man’s industry , of the economic system that produces Undifferentiated Human Matter, the human Nutella, that can be spread at will.”

In France, where the Great Replacement theory originated, Camus’s view has become increasingly popular with the French public in recent years. In 2019, for example, a poll showed that a quarter of French people believed in the Great Replacement, and another poll published in November last year showed that half of French people subscribed to the theory.

Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán, though very much in the minority among EU leaders, also believes that Western governments are “experimenting with the program of the great replacement”.

The EU’s anti-MGP resolution also calls for more to be done to tackle other issues such as female genital mutilation (FGM) and honor violence, which are a particular problem in countries such as Belgium, where a report by the earlier this year it claimed that up to 35,000 girls were at risk of mutilation or were victims.

In order to address some of the issues raised in the resolution, the European Parliament called for racist “hate crimes” to be criminalized at EU level rather than at national level.

Follow Chris Tomlinson on Twitter at @TomlinsonCJ or email ctomlinson(at)

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