About the European Prize/Kalergi Prize and the Charlemagne Prize

Angela Merkel receiving the European Prize/Kalergi Prize 2010

Angela Merkel is the second German head of government (after Helmut Kohl who received the prize in 1990) to be awarded this prize. The last time the European Prize was awarded in 2008, it went to the former Polish Foreign Minister and current Secretary of State in the Polish Government, Władysław Bartoszewski.

The European Prize is based on the vision of the diplomat, philosopher and publisher Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi. His family had its roots in several European countries. In 1922 Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi founded the Paneuropean Union, the oldest European unification movement, which attracted illustrious members including Albert Einstein and Konrad Adenauer. For this, he is deemed the founder of the modern democratic vision of Europe.

The Coudenhove-Kalergi Foundation was established in 1978 by the Paneuropean Union to strengthen the vision of European unification. In 2008 it became a society, with headquarters in Vienna.

Bundes Kanzler

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Richard Nikolaus Eijiro, Count of Coudenhove-Kalergi (16 November 1894 – 27 July 1972) was an Austrian-Japanese politician, philosopher and Count of Coudenhove-Kalergi. A pioneer of European integration, he served as the founding president of the Paneuropean Union for 49 years. His parents were Heinrich von Coudenhove-Kalergi, an Austro-Hungarian diplomat, and Mitsuko Aoyama, the daughter of an oil merchant, antiques-dealer and major landowner in Tokyo. His childhood name in Japan was Aoyama Eijiro. He became a Czechoslovak citizen in 1919 and then took French nationality from 1939 until his death.

His first book, Pan-Europa, was published in 1923 and contained a membership form for the Pan-Europa movement, which held its first Congress in 1926 in Vienna. In 1927, Aristide Briand was elected honorary president of the Pan-Europa movement. Public figures who attended Pan-Europa congresses included Albert EinsteinThomas Mann and Sigmund Freud.

Coudenhove-Kalergi was the first recipient of the Charlemagne Prize in 1950. The 1972–1973 academic year at the College of Europe was named in his honour. Coudenhove-Kalergi proposed Beethoven‘s “Ode to Joy” as the music for the European Anthem. He also proposed a Europe Day, a European postage stamp, and many artifacts for the movement (e.g. badges and pennants).

In his 1925 book Practical Idealism, Coudenhove-Kalergi envisioned an all-encompassing race of the future made up of “EurasianNegroid[s],” replacing “the diversity of peoples” and “[t]oday’s races and classes” with a “diversity of individuals.”

In an interview in the first Pan-European Congress in 1926, he expressed the support of Jews by the Pan-European movement and the benefits to Jews with the elimination of racial hatred and economic rivalry brought by the United States of Europe.

Read more at Wikipedia

His ideological views contributed to the creation of the European Union and expressed support for race mixing and Jewish supremacism. Coudenhove-Kalergi was married to the Jewish woman Ida Roland (1881–1951).

In his 1925 book Praktischer Idealismus (Practical Idealism), he wrote:

The man of the future will be of mixed race. Today’s races and classes will gradually disappear owing to the vanishing of space, time, and prejudice. The Eurasian-Negroid race of the future, similar in its appearance to the Ancient Egyptians, will replace the diversity of peoples with a diversity of individuals.

Instead of destroying European Jewry, Europe, against its own will, refined and educated this people into a future leader-nation through this artificial selection process. No wonder that this people, that escaped Ghetto-Prison, developed into a spiritual nobility of Europe. Therefore a gracious Providence provided Europe with a new race of nobility by the Grace of Spirit. This happened at the moment when Europe’s feudal aristocracy became dilapidated, and thanks to Jewish emancipation.

Read more at Metapedia

Merkel was born in Hamburg in West Germany, moving to East Germany as an infant when her father Horst Kasner, a Lutheran clergyman, received a pastorate at Perleberg, in Brandenburg. She herself obtained a doctorate in quantum chemistry in 1986 and worked as a research scientist until 1989. In 2008 Merkel received the Charlemagne Prize “for her work to reform the European Union”. The prize was presented by Nicolas Sarkozy. In 2008 she also received, like Helmut Kohl in 1996, the “Europe Award of Merit-Medaille” from B’nai B’rith.

Read more at Metapedia

The Charlemagne Prize (GermanKarlspreis; full name originally Internationaler Karlspreis der Stadt AachenInternational Charlemagne Prize of the City of Aachen, since 1988 Internationaler Karlspreis zu AachenInternational Charlemagne Prize of Aachen) is a prize awarded for work done in the service of European unification. It has been awarded since 1950 by the German city of Aachen. It commemorates Charlemagne, ruler of the Frankish Empire and founder of what became the Holy Roman Empire, who resided and is buried in Aachen. Traditionally the award is given to the recipient on Ascension Day in a ceremony in the town hall of Aachen. In April 2008, the organisers of the Charlemagne Prize and the European Parliament jointly created a new European Charlemagne Youth Prize, which recognises contributions by young people towards the process of European integration. Patrons of the foundation are King Philippe of BelgiumKing Felipe VI of Spain, and Henri, the Grand Duke of Luxembourg.

The first Charlemagne Prize was awarded to Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi, the founder of the Pan-European Movement.


Read more at Wikipedia

The European Charlemagne Youth Prize, sometimes shortened Charlemagne Youth Prize, is a prize that since 2008 has been annually awarded by the European Parliament and the foundation of the original Charlemagne Prize to young people who have contributed towards the process of European integration. Like the Charlemagne Prize, which has existed since 1949, the youth prize commemorates Charlemagne, ruler of the Frankish Empire and founder of what became the Holy Roman Empire, who resided and is buried at Aachen in today’s Germany.

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European integration is the process of industrial, economic, political, legal, social, and cultural integration of states wholly or partially in Europe or nearby. European integration has primarily come about through the European Union and its policies.

One of the first to articulate this view was Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi, who outlined a conservative vision of European unity in his Pan-Europa manifesto (1923). The First Paneuropean Congress took place in Vienna in 1926, and the association possessed 8000 members by the time of the Wall Street Crash. The aim was for a specifically Christian, and by implication Catholic, Europe. The British civil servant and future Conservative minister Arthur Salter published a book advocating The United States of Europe in 1933.

In contrast the Soviet commissar (minister) Leon Trotsky raised the slogan “For a Soviet United States of Europe” in 1923, advocating a Europe united along communist principles.

Between the two world wars, the Polish statesman Józef Piłsudski envisaged the idea of a European federation that he called Międzymorze (“Intersea” or “Between-seas”), known in English as Intermarum, which was a Polish-oriented version of Mitteleuropa.

At the end of World War II, the continental political climate favoured unity in democratic European countries, seen by many as an escape from the extreme forms of nationalism which had devastated the continent. In a speech delivered on 19 September 1946 at the University of Zürich in Switzerland, Winston Churchill postulated a United States of Europe.

Right to vote

The European integration process has extended the right of foreigners to vote. Thus, European Union citizens were given voting rights in local elections by the 1992 Maastricht Treaty. Several member states (Belgium, Luxembourg, Lithuania, and Slovenia) have extended since then the right to vote to all foreign residents. This was already the case in Denmark, Finland, the Netherlands and Sweden. Further, voting and eligibility rights are granted among citizens of the Nordic Passport Union, and between numerous countries through bilateral treaties (i.e. between Norway and Spain, or between Portugal and Brazil, Cape Verde, Iceland, Norway, Uruguay, Venezuela, Chile and Argentina), or without them (i.e. Ireland and the United Kingdom). Finally, within the EEA, Iceland and Norway also grant the right to vote to all foreign residents.

Read more at Wikipedia

Eastern Europe is our Mexico!

Voting in the Council of the European Union – Germanic vs Non-Germanic


EU Defence Pact 

European Defence Agency

Nordic Battlegroup

The Making of the United States of Europe

Eastern Europe is our Mexico!


European countries by total wealth

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Net contributors to the EU budget

Which Countries are EU Contributors and Beneficiaries?

Which Countries Are the Biggest Boost or Drag on the EU Budget?

EU – Who pays the bill?

Europe after the Eastern Enlargement of the European Union: 2004-2014

The West offered aid, and the East accepted it

A 1994 view on “the incumbent poor four” and “the eastern enlargement”.

EU awards Ukraine and Moldova candidate status

Eastern Europe is our Mexico!

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About José Manuel Barroso, Goldman Sachs and EU

Richard von Coudenhove-Kalergi

Martin Schulz

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World Economic Forum

About Klaus Schwab and the World Economic Forum

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About Russia

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There Are Only 21 “Full Democracies” In The World


Were Danish politicians right about EU’s eastern expansion?

The Anti-White Views of Pan-European Nationalism

East is Anti-White!

Eastern Europe: Our Mexico!

“The West has been giving economic aid to most if not all Eastern European countries, since the yearly 1990s. Paying Russia to scrap its leaking nuclear uboats, spending billions on fighting corruption in the parasitic countries seeking EU membership, etc.”

Never forget #EasternEuropeIsOurMexico



  1. Pingback: About the European Prize/Kalergi Prize and the Charlemagne Prize — VikingLifeBlog | Vermont Folk Troth
  2. muunyayo · July 1

    Reblogged this on muunyayo .

    Liked by 3 people

  3. Pingback: About the European Prize/Kalergi Prize and the Charlemagne Prize – @worldtdolphins
  4. Jackie2015 · July 1

    Kalergi was the jew who founded what is now called the EU. Flooding Aryan Nations with non-Whites. No surprise, that this was the intention from the very beginning.

    Liked by 3 people

    • Viking Life Blog · July 1

      I believe so, too.
      There are more I could have posted, but I wanted to limited it to facts “everybody” could agree about.
      What we really needed to know was that Kalergi ran off when Hitler and the National Socialists came to power, just like the Rothschilds, Frankfurt School people, etc..

      Liked by 3 people

      • Jackie2015 · July 1

        Yes, Hitler in his younger years, already knew what the jews were up to. Posts like this cannot be repeated enough, when you ask me.So many people are still brainwashed.

        Liked by 3 people

      • Viking Life Blog · July 1

        You are absolutely right. History has been rewritten and corrupted.

        Liked by 3 people

      • Jackie2015 · July 2

        The French Revolution has been a turning point for the worst. Before the Revolution the French people were one of the happiest people in Europe.

        Liked by 2 people

      • Viking Life Blog · July 2

        Yeah, I think so too. A lot of bad ideas seem to have come from the French Revolution.

        Liked by 2 people

      • Jackie2015 · July 2

        It sure has!

        Liked by 2 people

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