What to know about Parler, the right-wing platform that Ye plans to buy
The right-wing leader of Sweden’s ruling party is preparing for battle with a prominent ally — and buying the right side of the internet.
Bertil Analys, head of the Moderate party and a key ally of Prime Minister Stefan Lofven, is mulling a move to the right this spring. It would mean supporting a law allowing for a religious-based education curriculum and removing the country’s two-party system.
In a conversation with WND, B. Analys said the move is not a done deal. But it’s a likely response to the government’s proposals to tighten gun control laws.
“We’ve discussed various things in relation to the political situation,” he said of the possible changes to the education system. “We’ve been talking about the possibility of the Moderate party supporting an education law.”
What are his plans?
“When there is agreement between us, there’s a possibility that we could join forces to support the party program,” said B. Analys, adding that the issue was “not yet decided.”
B. Analys said the possibility of the Moderate party joining forces with the party program of the far right Christian Democrats – who are the ruling party in the country – is “not on the table at the moment.”
The Christian Democrats, who have governed Sweden for four decades, are strongly in favor of bringing in a religious-based education curriculum. This is not only controversial but also impractical in a country where the majority of citizens are registered as non-religious.
But the Moderate party, which has more than two-thirds of the seats in the Swedish Parliament, has a different philosophy.
“We are against a separate curriculum and will support a nationwide curriculum,” said B. Analys. “In the same way that we have to take a stand on issues relating to equality and integration, for us equality is