Czech Interior Minister Milan Chovanec announced the program’s cancellation on Twitter, saying that the phony Iraqi “Christians” had abused Czech hospitality and were only using the Czech Republic as a stepping stone for getting into Germany. As a result, they are being returned to Iraq.
The “refugees” were detained on the Czech-German border by German police while attempting to cross into Germany on a bus.
The German authorities quickly determined that the lying invaders had already been granted “asylum” in the Czech Republic, and put them back across the border, where their devious trick came to the Czech authorities’ attention.
As the extent of the swindle became obvious, the Czech government decided to pull the plug on the project, and issued immediate deportation orders for the group of twenty-five who had tried to go to Germany.
“After the asylum proceedings were terminated, these persons received a departure order, which is still valid. They are obliged to leave the territory of the Czech Republic by April 7,” Czech Foreign Police spokesperson Katerina Rendlova was quoted as saying.
Chovanec said the “refugees” had clearly just been using the Czech Republic as a “travel agency” to bring the invaders “closer to their countries of choice, such as Germany and Sweden.”
These people just want to leave Iraq. This is something in which we will not participate.”
The invaders were originally brought to the Czech Republic with funding supplied by British Zionist Jew “Lord” George Weidenfeld, who established the “Weidenfeld Safe Havens Fund” for the purpose of bringing the “fleeing Christian refugees” to Poland and the Czech Republic—but not, of course, to Israel.
Weidenfeld funneled money to a local Czech organization, Generace 21 (Generation 21), which arranged the mechanics of the resettlement program in that country. Chovanec said that Poland, where a similar project existed, had found that the “Christian” refugees it had agreed to take in, had also left.
“The Polish Interior Minister told me that almost all of the 150 people who arrived in Poland this way have already left the country,” Chovanec said. According to the Generation 21 website, the first set of “Christian refugees” was 89 in number, and it had been aiming to resettle a total of 153.
Chovanec said on Twitter that the government had accepted his proposal to cancel “without compensation” the program to “resettle 153 Iraqis into the country. It is not possible to support the project, which does not fulfill its purpose,” he wrote.
Of the remaining 65 “Christian refugees” still in the country, a large number have also now asked for their passports back so that they can also go home, Ceske Noviny reported.
The Czech government is also refusing to accept demands by the European Union to take in its “quota” of Muslim invaders who came to Europe last year.