In a world where the U.K. voted to leave the EU, the U.S. elected Trump, Italy empowered its dissident Five Star Movement to enter a coalition government and Austria elected a 31-year-old rightist as its new prime minister, it’s fair to say the nationalist anti-immigration right wing is having its moment in the sun.

A look around the U.S.-Euro-Japan political landscape reveals almost only one powerful ruler who is still on the globalist glide path — the inimitable Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany. Yet there’s a serious problem with the description of Merkel as a “powerful ruler.” While this description was true during most of her reign (2005–2018), her standing lately has deteriorated to the point that her continued role as chancellor is in doubt.

This article pulls back the curtain and takes a close look at one of Merkel’s coalition party leaders who joined the now ruling coalition that launched in March 2018. Andrea Nahles, leader of coalition member Social Democrats, SPD, has expressed deep misgivings about Merkel’s tighter immigration policies.

Nahles’ comments might not normally be decisive, but the ruling coalition is meticulously stitched together and any dissent could be enough to tip it into dissolution and new elections. This prospect combined with Merkel’s declining poll numbers leave the Iron Chancellor hanging by a thread.

Far from being a role model for globalists, Merkel looks more like the last domino standing in the fall of globalists across the board. Nahles would not be pushing Merkel unless she felt that her target was more than a bit wobbly.

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