Wednesday, October 21, 2015

Islamic invasion of Europe update (October 21, 2015)

Sweden: Haven for Mass-Murderers: One Month of Multiculturalism in Sweden
  • The authorities are well aware that several war criminals may have come to Sweden this year, and the police War Crimes Commission has been reinforced.
  • "Refugees" plundered a train's dining car and threatened the staff. Railroad employees had assured all "refugees from Syria" that they would not be thrown off any train if they lacked tickets. This led to thousands of people claiming to be from Syria in order to get a free ride.
  • The police have about 17,000 deportation cases piled up. Despite the government's request for a clampdown on people staying in Sweden after having received deportation notices, more people are staying in the country illegally. 54,000 people have refused to leave the country after being denied asylum since 2011.
  • Per Gudmundson of the daily Svenska Dagbladet questions the repatriation of ISIS combatants to Sweden: "Who is in charge of the security aspect? Anyone can pretend to be a defector."

Germans kicked out of their apartments to make room for Muslim invaders
Having taken away people’s guns, Germany is now taking away people’s homes. The reason: They need room for invaders. German citizens be damned!


140 Muslim invaders come ashore at British air base in Cyprus
An official in Cyprus says two boats with approximately 140 people onboard have landed on the shores of a British air base on the island's southern coastline.

British Bases spokesman Kristian Gray told The Associated Press that the two boats came ashore at RAF Akrotiri at daybreak on Wednesday. He said there are children among the passengers, but authorities haven't established where the boats came from.

Slovenia approves the use of armed forces to control Muslim invasion
Slovenian lawmakers have approved a law formally granting more powers to the army in managing the migrant influx along the border of the small Alpine nation.

Parliament voted 66-5 early on Wednesday to allow the troops to warn, direct and temporarily restrict the movement of persons or engage in crowd control, as police normally do.

The law envisages that the new measures can put in force in an exceptional situation and for three months with the possibility to extend the period.

Slovenian army troops already have been deployed at the border providing logistical support to the police.

Migrants have turned to Slovenia in their bid to reach Western Europe after Hungary closed its borders to the flow on Saturday.

Croatia dumps more than a 1,000 Muslim invaders at Slovenia's border
More than 1,000 migrants were dropped at the border by train from Croatia early on Wednesday and directed to cross the frontier on foot. Threading through an unknown area, some groups of migrants found themselves by the Sutla river.

With the temperatures below or around zero (32 Fahrenheit), migrants treaded through the river or swam over, carrying their children and personal belongings. Then they climbed up the muddy river banks to be escorted on by Slovenia's police.

Camp housing Muslim invaders in Slovenia goes up in flames

A fire has broken out at a camp for migrants in Slovenia, with plumes of smoke rising and firefighters rushing to put it out.

It was not clear what caused the fire Wednesday at the camp in Brezice, on Slovenia's border with Croatia, which is housing thousands of migrants, including women and children. Migrants have been lighting fires to warm up in cold fall weather.

Emergency teams were aiding the migrants amid thick smoke spreading through the camp. Slovenian riot police deployed by the camp in full gear to manage the situation. Ambulances also have arrived at the scene.

Some refugee tents have burned. Firefighters are using vehicles with stairs lifted high up to spray the fire with water

More than 20,000 migrants have entered Slovenia since Saturday when the refugee route toward Western Europe switched toward the Alpine nation.

Muslim invaders push their way from Serbia into Croatia
Hundreds of migrants have pushed their way into Croatia after spending the night out in the open in freezing cold, waiting to cross from Serbia into the European Union.

Germany is concerned that Muslim invasion may cause new wars between former Yugoslavia nations.
Germany's foreign minister has warned that new conflicts must not be allowed to emerge between the countries that formerly made up Yugoslavia because of disputes about the handling of Europe's immigration crisis.

In recent months, hundreds of thousands of people fleeing war and poverty have been streaming through the western Balkans, which saw a series of wars in the 1990s.

Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier told reporters in Berlin on Wednesday that "we have to make sure, first of all, that the movement of refugees doesn't carry new conflicts into a region where we have worked so hard in recent years to the calm the conflict situation after the dissolution of Yugoslavia."

Over 1,000 Muslim invaders broke into Austria from Slovenia

Police in southern Austria saw a rush of at least 1,000 asylum-seekers enter the country from Slovenia after they became tired of waiting at the two countries' border.

The refugees, most of them men, entered Austria near the village of Spielfeld on Wednesday. Many continued walking north on a smaller road next to the A9 highway to Graz.

Police spokesman Fritz Grundnig said the migrants were at a collection point for registration before being bused to shelters. He said police were blocking entry points to the A9 highway and accompanying the migrants on their march.

Tens of thousands of people fleeing their homelands are on an epic trek through the Balkans to reach Western Europe.

Germany considers using military air craft to deport rejected Balkan asylum seekers to make way for Muslim invaders
The German government is considering using military aircraft to deport rejected asylum applicants.

Germany has seen large numbers of people from several Balkan countries seek asylum this year. They have negligible chances of being accepted and the government wants to ensure that rejected applicants leave quickly so the country can handle huge numbers of Syrians and others with more realistic asylum claims.

Government spokesman Steffen Seibert said Wednesday that using civilian planes for deportations is the priority but if there isn't enough capacity authorities are mulling possibly using military planes.

Chancellor Angela Merkel says that those who come to Germany only for economic reasons must be told: "You must leave our country, otherwise we won't manage to provide protection for those who need protection."