181,000 Invaders Land in Italy in 2016

At least 181,000 nonwhite invaders pretending to refugees arrived in Italy during 2016, an increase of almost 18 percent compared with 2015. Since the beginning of 2014, more than 500,000 invaders have landed in Italy from North Africa, the vast majority from sub-Saharan Africa.

According to a statement by Mario Morcone, the Italian Interior Ministry official in charge of that country’s immigration system, almost 8,000 invaders landed in December, a decline from the 27,400 who landed in October.

The decline, he said, was only due to bad weather, and there was no sign that the nonwhite deluge was abating.

The largest group of invaders—more than 20 percent of the total—came from Nigeria, followed by Eritrea, Guinea, Ivory Coast, and Gambia, he added.

As of December 2016, the Italian government was paying for and hosting at least 175,000 nonwhites in invader centers around the country, more than eight times the number in 2013, he added.

The invaders who claim “asylum” in Italy can all expect years of free living and welfare in that country, as the Italian court system is the slowest in Europe.

This means that invaders from countries such as Nigeria—who, even by the European Union’s lax “asylum” rules, have no chance of gaining refuge—will be free to spend years at the taxpayers’ expense plotting their next move to stay in Europe.

The EU’s “open borders” policy also means that the invaders, if they see that they are to be denied “asylum,” can simply move on to any other EU country to start the process anew. In this way, they can live for decades, parasiting off the liberal European establishment.

According to the latest figures issued by the International Organization for Migration, as of December 21, 2016, at least 358,403 nonwhites had invaded Europe through Italy, Greece, Cyprus, and Spain.

The IOM said that the nonwhite influx into Italy in 2016 was “the busiest year for this route” since the current invasion began.

At least 173,244 nonwhite invaders landed in Greece, 189 in Cyprus, and 5,445 in Spain (the latter figure dating from September 30).

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