It’s no secret that brainwashed, barely conscious, far left millennials on social media along with their authoritarian left mainstream media counterparts across Europe have an obsession with injecting ideas like racism, hate and intolerance into heinous acts of radical Islamic terrorism and unprecedented mass migration into the European continent.
If you haven’t been living under a rock over the past several years, you probably are aware that terrorist attacks have become a common occurrence in countries throughout Western Europe. In September of 2017, London’s glorious mayor Sadiq Khan said that the threat of terror attacks are “part and parcel of living in a big city.”
Well said, Mr. Khan. Truly comforting words…
Whenever a terror attack occurs, and recently they’ve occurred more and more often, the focus quickly shifts to the political backlash against those who’ve carried out the acts of terror, as opposed to the acts of terror themselves and their perpetrators. Curious, huh?
At this point, I’ve lost count of the number of times I’ve read comments on social media immediately after a brutal terrorist attack regarding “Islamophobia.”
What’s puzzling is that many people’s immediate concerns have nothing to do with the fact that scores of innocent civilians have been savagely murdered in hate-filled acts of war, in public places, but instead that people dare to take issue with the identities of the perpetrators of such attacks
Overwhelmingly, the vast majority of terrorist attacks that have taken place across European soil have been claimed by various Islamic extremist groups like ISIS.
Now, with that being said, it would be incorrect to assume that the recent waves of mass migration of people into Europe from North Africa and the Middle East have been the sole cause of the increase in acts of terrorism across Western Europe. In 2013, as a case in point, the murder of Lee Rigby was committed by Micheal Adebolajo and Michael Adebowale. Both individuals were British born and were brought up through the British educational system.
However, Europe’s love affair with the importation of massive numbers of people, allegedly in an attempt to combat a declining birth rates and to assist people from war and poverty, has undoubtedly contributed in a significant way, to the kind of issues it’s been experiencing more and more of over the past several years. Douglas Murray’s recent book, The Strange Death of Europe, is a truly eye-opening read which brings to light many of the factors contributing to the urgent issues that Europe is facing today.
In July of 2016, Mohammed Daleel, who was responsible for Germany’s first suicide bombing in Ansbach, had initially registered as a refugee in Bulgaria. In 2014, Daleel had been ordered to return to Bulgaria by the German authorities and was again told the same in 2016.
In August of 2016, two policewomen in Charleroi, Belgium were attacked by an Algerian male who was armed with a machete and was shouting “Allahu Akbar.”
Unsurprisingly the man had allegiances to ISIS. It was later admitted that the male had been issued an order of deportation on two occasions after he had entered illegally into Belgium back in 2012. This was unsuccessful because Algeria refused to take the attacker back to their own country and there were no spaces available in Belgium’s detention facilities.
Douglas Murray’s book also emphasizes the sickening fact that Europe fails miserably in deport criminals back to their home countries, but financially supports these same people who often end up fighting against the state and committing horrendous terrorist attacks.
When Salah Abdeslam, the surviving leader of the group of terrorists who carried out the 2015 Paris attacks which killed at least 130 people and wounded hundreds more, was identified as being involved, it was later uncovered that he had been the recipient of state unemployment benefits totaling more than 19,000 Euros. The French government kindly gave Abdeslam his last round of free money just weeks before the attacks. These European government policies are effectively paying foreigners to attack their own native European citizens, and in a roundabout way, highlight the wholly illogical and suicidal policies that European countries have enacted and enforced. In short, and simply put, what European governments are doing is prioritizing the economic assistance of migrants over the safety and security of their own citizens—many of whom are struggling financially and receive little to no financial support from their own government.
The Swedish government’s spending further elucidates the same issue. In 2016, the estimated budget for migration costs was expected to be around 50.4 billion Swedish Kroner. This exceeds not only the Justice Department budget: 42 billion Kroner, but additionally the defense budget of 48 billion Kroner. Some have compared this to economic and cultural suicide. Furthermore, Sweden has become the rape capital of Europe. The 2012 UN international rape rate comparison showed Sweden to have the highest rate of rape in Europe, and the second highest in the world,
What kind of a message does it send to a country’s population when its’ government invests more money in support of mass migration than the safety of its own citizens in both judicial and military spending? Additionally, it’s quite apparent that the judicial systems of many European countries are utterly overwhelmed by crime rates which have continued to shoot through the roof. It doesn’t take a genius to see the direct correlation between the rising level of violence against women and significantly increased crime rates with the increased importation of massive amounts of economic migrants into Europe. The only thing that it takes to see this is honesty—just honesty.
At what point, if ever will the governments of Western Europe decide to ensure the safety of its citizens and bring stability back to the continent? Regrettably, it certainly appears that the primary concern of European governments is to ensure the continuation of the mass importation of migrants into Europe’s borders, no matter the cost.