Austria and Hungary
The histories of Austria and Hungary have been intertwined for nearly 1900 years: First as part of the Roman Empire, then both invaded by successive waves of Asiatic non-White invaders; then united as the Austro-Hungarian Empire; and then as German satellites during the Second World War. Both nations have dramatically influenced the course of events in Europe, and some of the most important racial battles which kept the Huns, Avars and Ottomans from destroying Europe, were fought on Austrian and Hungarian soil. No overview of White history can then afford not to review the progress of these nations.
Kemp embarks on describing Ancient Austria and Hungary; the Roman occupation; the Germanic invasions after Roman decline; Charlemagne and the Eastern Mark; how Otto I founded Austria in 955; the Houses of Babenburg and Habsburg; the Thirty Years War and how the House of Habsburg was defeated; the Ottoman invasions, the wars of Napoleon; the Metternich Bolsters, and the Austrian Empire. But before modern history it is worth knowing that:
In 896 AD, the Magyars—a mixed race of mainly Asiatic sub-racial types—invaded Europe. In quick succession they conquered Moravia, raided Italy and made incursions into Germany. The Magyars ranged over Central Europe for more than half a century. In 955, they devastated Bourgogne and were only finally defeated by the German king, Otto I, in 955, at the Battle of Lechfeld.
After this battle, the shattered remnants of the Magyars withdrew to the east, leaving behind only scattered traces of their people and racial mix, which soon became largely absorbed into the still overwhelmingly Slavic stock of the region.
Although the original Magyars had been mixed race Asiatics and had been largely killed or dispersed by the German armies, small numbers remained in Hungary and other countries in Eastern Europe. Partly as a result of the absorption of these already mixed race Asiatics into a portion of the Slavic population in Eastern Europe, the Hungarians began to call themselves Magyars—although for the majority of Hungarians, this is not an accurate reflection of their racial roots. The original Magyars were Asiatic in origin, and the modern Hungarians are for the greatest part descendants of original Indo-European Slavic sub-racial types.
The term “Magyar” has therefore taken on a misleading meaning in many historical works—when reference is made to Hungary as being “Magyar” this is in fact a cultural term rather than a racial association with the original non-White Magyar tribes.
Nonetheless, as a result of these continuous invasions and counter invasions lasting nearly 1,000 years, certain parts of the modern Hungarian population show slight signs of Asiatic ancestry—they are a minority and easily identifiable upon sight.
Hungary also has a significant amount of Gypsies. In fact the Hungarian gypsies are Indians who entered Eastern Europe in small numbers in wanderings around the time of the first Asiatic invasions. (A 1993 law allows the Gypsies—who at that stage were Hungary’s largest minority—to set up their own self governing councils.)
[In the last section Kemp writes:]
The influence on world history by the Austrians has been marked. Many thought of as Germans were in fact Austrians, although the dividing lines between Austrians and Germans has always been sufficiently blurred to allow for them to be called Germans: racially speaking they are in any event of virtually identical stock. The classical composers Wolfgang Mozart, Franz Hayden, Franz Schubert and Wilhelm Bruckner, were all Austrians.
The most famous Austrian of all time, however, still remains Adolf Hitler.