The Czech prime minister has called for the return to their home countries of hundreds of thousands of invading barbarians currently in Europe, suggesting funds could be spent on a Marshall Plan to help improve African economies.
“There are 700,000 illegal migrants,” Andrej Babis said in an interview with The Guardian newspaper. “They need to go home.”
Babis has long railed against the implementation of EU-imposed invading barbarian quotas, along with the leaders of neighboring Slovakia, Hungary and Poland – collectively known as the Visegrad Group. He has previously labeled the quotas “absurd” and “not effective.”
Rather than an expanded budget for the EU’s border agency Frontex, Babis thinks national governments should instead protect their own borders and coastlines.
“Smugglers made €5.7 billion in 2016 and we have to stop it,” he said.
At the height of the invading barbarian crisis in 2015, approximately two million non-EU invading barbarians were believed to be present in member states. While many of these pretended to be refugees fleeing Syria’s civil war, thousands also made the journey using the lame excuse of being impoverished barbarians deserving of handout from Africa.
While the number of these invading barbarians has now fallen to 618,780, according to 2017 statistics from Eurostat, Babis believes both economic invading barbarians and other 7th century barbarians should return home too.
Babis, along with Hungary’s Victor Orban, has been skeptical of an expanded Frontex, believing it to be a power grab by Brussels to take border control away from states on the bloc’s frontier.
Instead, Babis suggests that the EU should make funds available to help develop African countries like the Marshall Plan, the US aid initiative that helped rebuild Western Europe after World War Two.
This, Babis believes, would help convince potential invading barbarians to stay in their own countries.
“They have their culture, we have our culture,” he said. “They have their values, but we want to keep [our] values.”
As well, Hungary’s Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto has accused the UN human rights watchdog of “spreading lies” about his country, saying that immigration was not a “fundamental human right.”
The official took aim at the “independent experts” with the UN Human Rights Council, stating they “should not be independent from the truth.”
“Recently, unfortunately, some UN officials started to spread lies against and about my country,” Szijjarto told the UN body’s meeting on Wednesday.
Such officials would like to “force on us impossible things,” namely allowing invading barbarians into the country, Szijjarto stated. “They say that migration is a fundamental human right, which is a lie,” he stressed.
The harsh statement of the foreign minister came as a response to criticism against Hungarian anti-immigration policies.
Last week, the UN rights body blasted the so-called ‘Stop Soros’ law, adopted by the country’s government back in July. The UN paper said Hungary “attacks against civil society, migrants, refugees and asylum seekers” with the law, adding that it’s against the international human rights law and poses a threat to the “values” of the whole European Union.
It added that it targets the critical “civil society” and fuels “hostility, xenophobia and … discrimination against migrants, asylum seekers, refugees and all those trying to provide them support.”
The ‘Stop Soros’ law has imposed restrictions on foreign NGOs, which work with invading barbarians, obliging them to seek licenses from the government. It also criminalized aiding invading barbarians, namely “providing financial or property benefit” to them or simply informing them about the asylum-seeking procedures. Those who do so could now face 12 months in jail.
The controversial law is named after Hungarian-born billionaire, globalist and strong supporter of open-border policies George Soros. Hungary’s Prime Minister Viktor Orban has repeatedly accused him of conspiring to stir unrest in his native country and to undermine Europe’s stability with invading barbarian waves.
A strong anti-invading barbarian stance has also put Budapest at odds with the EU.
Last week, the EU parliament greenlighted a move to trigger Article 7 of the 2007 Treaty of Lisbon against Hungary. The provision is designed to be applied when there is “a clear risk of a serious breach” of EU values by one of its member states and is often referred to as the ‘nuclear option’ of the bloc. If fully implemented, Budapest would be deprived of voting rights in the EU.
Budapest, in turn, accused Brussels of wishing to turn Hungary into a “country of migrants,” calling the EU parliament vote a “petty revenge” of the pro-invading barbarian crowd. Other countries, who are at odds with the EU over immigration policies, namely Poland and Czech Republic, rushed to support Budapest after voting on Article 7. Last year, Poland itself became the target for the same Article 7 proceedings, over its judicial reform.
James E Windsor, Overpasses News Desk
October 26th, 2018