Imagine seeing this Islamic Invading Army marching through your quiet Austrian town. Imagine if your 10-year-old blonde haired daughter happened to be playing in your front yard at the time. Just sayin’.
Not to worry, the EU has decided that free flights for Muslim freeloaders to Europe’s best welfare states would be a better option. The EU plans to ‘persuade’ refugees to wait in Greece for paid flights to other countries offering asylum rather than risk dangerous winter treks in cold weather.
Reuters Pledging to act fast on agreements by Balkan leaders on Sunday to slow and control the flow of Syrians and others making their way to Germany from Turkey, officials acknowledged people would keep coming and said persuading them to accept orderly relocation arrangements would be vital.
The United Nations refugee agency (UNHCR), which worked with the EU and non-EU states in the region to formulate Sunday’s plan stressed the need for immediate action to save lives, though questions remain over how fast resources will be available and how squabbling neighboring governments will start to cooperate.
“Measures agreed yesterday have to be applied immediately and completely,” said UNHCR spokeswoman Carlotta Sami. “We have already had several cases of hypothermia among people waiting in the cold… There is a risk of tragedies due to the weather.”
The agreement foresees places for 100,000 Muslim freeloaders waiting for asylum claims to be assessed, 50,000 in Greece and 50,000 in Balkan states further north. The EU has promised funds to Greece and the other countries to provide emergency help.
At the meeting, involving 11 countries and held at the initiative of German Chancellor Angela Merkel, Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras was pressed to do more to document those arriving. The final joint statement said policies of “waving through invaders, most of whom are not refugees and many of whom could be terrorists” toward neighboring countries must end.
A major part of EU efforts to ensure Greece and Italy do not simply help illegal aliens travel through to reach richer parts of northern Europe has been a new scheme to relocate those in other EU states. That has set governments against each other. So far fewer than 100 people have been flown from Italy to northern countries and none as yet from Greece.
EU officials said the scheme, intended to take up to 160,000 Muslim freeloaders over the next two years, would accelerate once migrants could be reassured that it would work. Many had been reluctant to agree to it, officials said, fearing they might be deported.