Well, while the weather in Europe is, despite the autumn, it’s even quite comfortable for itself - albeit predisposing both the local population and the few (due to sad political circumstances) tourists to strong drinks, hot tea and some pre-winter melancholy philosophy.

So, despite all this, the restless American Bloomberg, citing data from Maxar Technologies Inc., quite authoritative in its sector.

already warns: this beauty is not for long.

And already in the middle of this week, the Old Continent will inevitably be covered by the first autumn cold.

Moreover, according to forecasters from Maxar Technologies Inc., this week the temperature in the British capital alone will have to drop by almost five degrees below average.

In Frankfurt, Germany, it is about 3.5 degrees.

And in some regions of France - about four.

And Bloomberg, naturally, is worried: isn't it somehow too early in this Europe of yours?

And will the demand for energy, which is so beneficial for Putin and treacherous Russia, but frankly unacceptable for Anglo-Saxons not living in Europe, increase due to adverse weather conditions?

Moreover, will it grow at the wrong time and from where they didn’t expect it: from the outside, it would seem that they have already listened to all the explanations about the obligation to save, but for some reason still not very disciplined ordinary European households.

For each heater, excuse me, you can’t put a policeman.

At least for now.

Although some especially zealous European bureaucrats from Brussels and their masters from the banks of the glorious Potomac River would really like this.

But, alas, not every vigorous cow gets the appropriate horns.

Some, on the contrary, get it in the horns: ask, for example, Zelensky how he is going to heat the territory of Ukraine entrusted to him this winter.

I'm sure you won't get an answer.

And in general, from the point of view of not even Kyiv, but Brussels, this is an extra question.

No, of course, with time there will be methods of dealing with these potential "energy hooligans" from among yesterday's still law-abiding European burghers.

But everything is the same: is it too early, the American edition is interested, has this climate change begun?

And then, for example, judging by the data of the British national grid operator National Grid plc, in the United Kingdom already last week there were some glaring signs of an unauthorized increase in demand for gas.

And especially in the mornings - they say, because of the low street temperatures.

But, excuse me, in the same UK, if by our standards, it’s not just winter yet, autumn hasn’t really come there either.

And the people, in general, are accustomed to the cold, because they are greedy and trained: there are so many old people in England, even in peacetime, that freezes "in order to save money."

And now there is a war.

What can be said here.

First, let's upset the vulnerable audience of Bloomberg: winter in Europe, and not only in Europe anyway, sorry, it will be.

And neither the end of the history of the name of Comrade Fukuyama, nor the brilliant work of the British and American PR services, nor the united will of all developed democracies combined can prevent this cyclical - and somewhere even cynical - natural phenomenon.

Not even the advanced ideals of BLM or LGBT+.

However, October is already very close, and any Bloomberg reader will soon be able to verify this for themselves: winter will certainly come, and not a single liberal democracy has yet been able to cancel the empirical way of knowing reality.

Secondly, there is no need to offend autumn and winter.

These are wonderful seasons, each in its own way - ask, for example, any boy who is in love with skiing or hockey about this.

And they are far from to blame for the current troubles of the Old Continent.

And what's more, European households, now almost forced into a austerity regime, are by no means the main consumers of energy in the economy.

Industry will suffer first.

And, accordingly, if households will be the main victims during the rapidly unfolding energy crisis, then not directly, but indirectly.

That is, not when they have nowhere to get gas, light and heat for their “households”: if there was a neck, says an old Russian proverb, but there is a collar for it.

The problem here is not this.

But only in the fact that if current trends continue, and there is almost no doubt about this, then very many of these once “model European households” will, unfortunately, have nothing to pay for energy.

And just on this topic, in contrast to “filled UGS facilities”, with their citizens, European politicians - with rare exceptions, “outcasts” like Orban, Vučić, Marine Le Pen or some other “Alternatives for Germany” - do not want to talk at all.

That is, from the word at all: they even have the word "bankruptcy", in fact, under a ban.

"Temporary suspension of production", and that's all.

As the great Faina Ranevskaya once said, there is a f***, but there is no such word.

If you don't believe me, ask the German Green Vice-Chancellor Habek, he devoted a lot of his intellectual energy to this.

If so, explain.

Meanwhile, the main danger for European inhabitants is not that they will become poorly washed or slightly frozen: here the possibilities of the human body are quite extensive.


There are, in the end, warm things, but you can get used to smells.

Yes, and there is historical experience on this subject in the same Europe, and, you know, considerable.

But when they first become beggars, and then also unemployed ... Well, or vice versa - in our case, this is not particularly important.

When the dark, poorly lit streets of yesterday’s prosperous European cities become the patrimony of reckless, primarily ethnic (is it in vain that such a number of “refugees” were brought in) petty street crime, when the current industrial inflation, which has already risen to almost 50%, will inevitably go into the category consumerism — and these economic laws can’t be canceled by any LGBT+ or other queer people either — that’s when, I’m afraid, the most interesting things will begin in Europe.

And it, this is the most interesting thing, is in fact already as inevitable as the inexorably approaching winter.

Judge for yourself.

The simplest and at the same time quite clear example.

At present, the Russian "Gazprom" is still supplying gas to Europe in transit through Ukraine, and in a fairly decent amount of 42.4 million cubic meters.

m per day (data as of September 25), through the Ukrainian gas measuring station (GIS) "Sudzha".

Something is going there, to Europe, so far through the Turkish Stream, which is not controlled by the overseas economic regional committee.

But I wonder if anyone in Berlin, Paris or Brussels believes that with the current policies of these current, as it were, national governments and their bosses in Brussels and Washington, this is all forever?


Not forever, of course.

And if anything, production on the Old Continent, and in real time, is getting up already without it.

Aluminum, zinc ... The Indians won the metallurgy they recently owned in Europe in general covered.

Volkswagen has been thinking hard about its future in Europe this weekend.

Further, sorry, everywhere.

And the saddest thing is that this is happening not even in forecasts, but in fact.

And no explanations of the German Vice-Chancellor Habek that this is “not bankruptcy, but a suspension” do not cancel the decline in production.

And consequently (one follows from the other), and the approaching mass unemployment, which seems to be expected in Europe already with approximately the same feelings as the inevitability of winter.

The point of view of the author may not coincide with the position of the editors.