Tuesday, October 6, 2015

Islamic invasion of Europe update (October 6, 2015)

‘No Borders’ Activist Gang Raped By Sudanese Muslim Migrants, Pressured Into Silence To Not ‘Damage Cause’
A young, female ‘No Borders’ activist working in a migrant camp on the France-Italy border remained silent about her gang rape by Sudanese migrants for over a month because “the others asked me to keep quiet.”

Colleagues are alleged to have said that reporting the crime would set back their struggle for a borderless world.

The ‘No Borders’ activist had dedicated a month of her life to helping migrants. Her group was stationed between Italy and France in Ponte San Ludovico in Ventimiglia when the atrocity occurred, according to reports from local papers La Stampa and Il Secolo XIX, and now reported in the major Italian national Corriere Della Serra.

One Saturday night, as loud music played at a nearby party, the woman was reportedly trapped in a shower block set up near the camp in a pine forest know as Red Leap.

A gang of African migrants allegedly raped her there, and her cries for help are said to have gone unheard because of the music.

La Stampa reports that the woman, around 30 years of age, would have reported the horrific crime were if not for her fellow left-wing activists, who convinced her that if the truth got out it could damage their utopian dream of a world without borders.

Turkey says 3 million more could fee Syria
Turkey has warned the European Union that 3 million more refugees could flee fighting in Syria as the EU struggles to manage its biggest migration emergency in decades.

Around 2 million refugees from Syria are currently in Turkey, and tens of thousands of others have entered the EU via Greece this year, overwhelming coast guards and reception facilities.

EU Council President Donald Tusk told lawmakers Tuesday that "according to Turkish estimates, another 3 million potential refugees may come from Aleppo and its neighborhood."

Tusk said that "today millions of potential refugees and migrants are dreaming about Europe."

He warned that "the world around us does not intend to help Europe" and that some of the EU's neighbors "look with satisfaction at our troubles."

Hungary prepares to step up its opposition to EU migrant relocation quotas
Hungary's foreign minister says the government is preparing to step up its opposition to the European Union's plan to relocate 120,000 asylum seekers.

Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto said Tuesday that the government would seek support from all parties in parliament "to be able to take up the fight against the mandatory quota to take in migrants with the strongest authority possible."

Hungary last month was among four Eastern European countries to vote against the EU relocation plan. Though Hungary always rejected the idea, it initially said it respected the majority decision. Since then, however, opposition to the scheme has grown more vocal.

Speaking after a meeting between Prime Minister Viktor Orban and leaders of the government and opposition parties, Szijjarto said everyone was opposed to the relocation quotas but there was no consensus about how the government should contest it.

British interior minister rejects EU migration pact
Britain's interior minister says she would not agree — "not in a thousand years" — to a common European immigration policy to deal with the flow of migrants and refugees coming to the continent.

Home Secretary Theresa May told the Conservative Party conference Tuesday that Britain should tighten control of its borders, admitting vulnerable refugees but keeping out many people who aspire to a better life.

She said other European countries should also toughen up, arguing that in the last few years more people had applied for asylum in the EU from Balkan countries — which have not seen war for years — than from Syria.

She said the migration crisis "can only be resolved by nation states taking responsibility themselves — and protecting their own national borders."

The Netherlands: Geert Wilders' party opens online register for citizens to report problems caused by asylum seekers
The anti-immigration Freedom Party led by Dutch lawmaker Geert Wilders has opened an online register where citizens can report problems caused by asylum seekers in the Netherlands.

Wilders, known for his anti-Islam rhetoric, said in a statement Tuesday that "with its crazy open-border policy the government is importing tens of thousands of asylum-seekers" and adds that "sadly many Dutch citizens will experience problems."

While many Dutch people have actively welcomed asylum-seekers, Wilders' party has been rising in opinion polls as he has campaigned for the country to close its borders to migrants.

According to the Dutch government's statistics office, some 17,000 people applied for asylum in the Netherlands from January through August.

Germany's open doors triggers massive increase in migrant forecast numbers
Germany's interior minister says he won't update his forecast that some 800,000 migrants will arrive this year in light of the continuing influx, arguing that raising it would be misinterpreted as an invitation.

Thomas de Maiziere said in mid-August that Germany could see up to 800,000 arrivals this year. The influx accelerated last month, and the vice chancellor has said 1 million newcomers are likely. The Bild daily reported Monday that unspecified authorities now expect up to 1.5 million, a report the government rejected.

De Maiziere said Tuesday it isn't clear what effect colder weather will have and pointed to efforts toward an international solution. He added: "Any new forecast would be misinterpreted by traffickers and others as an extra invitation, and I don't want to contribute to that."

French rescuers pull 7 Syrian from cold waters of Calais
French rescuers have pulled seven Syrian refugees out of the cold water of the port of Calais after their failed attempt to reach a boat headed across the English Channel to Britain.

Four people were retrieved around 10 p.m. Monday and three more were found about 4 a.m. Tuesday, the Calais prefecture said. Some were treated at a hospital for hypothermia and released.