Germany’s Beer Hall putsch is being described as a farce by the German beer industry, but the country’s largest beer brand is doing the talking.
The country’s main beer hall, the “Beer Hall” in the Bavarian city of Salzburg, is taking on the beer trade by putting together a coalition of a number of far-right groups in an effort to bring about an end to the rule of the far-left-led regional government.
The coalition, which is composed of the National Democratic Party (NPD) and a number other parties, is calling for the dissolution of the regional government and a “democratic recall” of the region’s former chancellor, Christian Kern.
Kern, who was forced from office in 2016 following the collapse of the Berlin Wall, is widely considered to be a far-reaching figure in German politics, having served as chancellor from 2006 to 2015.
“The Bavarian beer industry is deeply divided and deeply worried by the current situation,” said Markus Schäfer, head of the Beer Hall, in a statement published by the Bavaria state government.
“We don’t want to see this divide continue.
We want the German public to understand that the Bavarians do not want to be dominated by the far right and that we will continue to support all of the interests of beer drinkers.”
The Beer Hall has been at the forefront of the fight against Kern since the end of the summer, as the Bavarias own state government, which has been unable to form a government, attempted to push through a series of reforms aimed at improving conditions for brewers.
Kern has repeatedly accused the Beer Haus, which owns and operates breweries in the region, of profiting off of the beer-making industry in a way that has hurt the local economy.
He has also made the case that he is an ideal candidate for the job of chancellor, due to his close ties to business leaders.
The Beer Haust, which was founded in the early 1900s, is a member of the so-called “Beer Club” of German beer-makers, who are often regarded as the founders of the countrys beer industry.
In 2017, Kern was a guest speaker at a “Beer Party” organised by the Beer Club, which aimed to highlight Kern’s “integrity”.
Kern has said that he believes that the Beer Society has been corrupted by political power.
“There is a huge difference between a society that is politically and financially accountable and a society of beer-lovers,” Kern said.
“If there is a strong political consensus on a topic, it’s the society of brewers, which we believe has the right to be involved.”
He added: “I’m not against political leaders, but there should be an independent party that has a real say.”
Kern has faced calls for his resignation from within the Beer Guild, which represents the interests and values of the industry, as well as from many within the regional political parties.
The group of far right parties are currently running for the regional legislature in Bavaria’s state of Baden-Württemberg.
Kern’s party has also become the target of protests, with many members of the community refusing to participate in the elections scheduled for April.
“I don’t care what the political agenda of my party is, I have to make sure the government is not able to bring down the chancellor,” said Bavarian political commentator Hans-Christian Neuberger.
Kern is the founder of the “Free Kern” movement, which describes itself as a “free, democratic and social democratic party”.
The “Free” Kern party has long been linked to far-Right groups, including the National Front and the far left-wing Svoboda party.
The party has been accused of being “fascist” and “Nazi” by some of the parties it has backed.
Kern denied this accusation, saying that the Free Kern Party is a democratic organisation with a democratic constitution.
Kern also claimed that his party was the only one in the country that was able to organise a rally against the current government, despite the fact that the country has already witnessed a series and violent riots, many of which have been linked with the far far-Left.
The Free Kern party had previously called for the “march against Kern” to take place on the same day that the “Million Man March” was organised by German Chancellor Angela Merkel in Berlin.
The “Mann March” is an annual demonstration against Merkel, and it is a rallying point for many far-Protestant supporters of Kern.
The protest on the day of the German Chancellor’s speech has also been the target for a series tomes of hate literature published by a number far-Nordic groups.
According to German media reports, the Free Suddeutsche Zeitung newspaper reported that Kern has received threatening phone calls from people who claim to be from “the right wing of the [Bavarian] right”.
“We are the only party that