321,142 Nonwhites Fake “Refugees” Invade Europe So Far in 2018

A total of 321,142 nonwhites pretending to be refugees have invaded Europe from January to June 2018, according to figures released by the European Asylum Support Office (EASO).

According to the EASO’s “Latest Asylum Trends” report, in June, some 51,300 “applications for international protection” were lodged in European Union countries, bringing the total for the first half of 2018 to about 301,390 applications.

Approximately 2.5 percent of the applicants were self-claimed “unaccompanied minors” (UAMs).  Most were from Afghanistan, Eritrea and Pakistan, but the highest concentration was among applicants from Vietnam (15 percent of all Vietnamese applicants claimed to be UAMs), Gambia and Eritrea (11 percent each), the EASO report added.

The main countries of origin of applicants in June were Syria, Afghanistan, Iraq, Pakistan and Nigeria. Of these, Syrians and Afghans lodged slightly fewer applications, whereas nationals of Iraq (+ 182, + 6 percent) and Pakistan (+ 303, + 14 percent) lodged more applications than in May.

Venezuelan applicants lodged far fewer applications than in May (- 921, – 30 percent), but applications were still at a much higher level than at the beginning of the year. Other countries with fewer applicants were Bangladesh (- 283, – 20 percent), Colombia (- 269, – 19 percent) and Somalia (- 243, – 21 percent).

Before June, the number of Colombian applications had been on the rise for five consecutive months, while level of applications for Bangladeshis and Somalis, as for most other citizenships, had been fluctuating throughout the year.

In contrast, Turkish nationals lodged 2 157 applications for international protection (+ 32 % from May), the highest level since the EPS data exchange was established, and rising for the third successive month. Sudanese applicants also lodged more applications (+ 216, + 36 %).

According to figures released by the United Nations’ International Organization for Migration (IOM), an additional 71.459 nonwhites pretending to be refugees invaded Europe in 2018, with 57,571 invading by by sea and 13,888 by land as of July 29, 2018.





According to the IOM, the main nationalities of arrivals (in descendant order) were:

To Italy: Tunisia, Eritrea, Sudan, Nigeria, Côte d’Ivoire; to Greece: Syrian Arab Republic, Iraq, Afghanistan, Cameroon, Democratic Republic of the Congo; to Spain: Sub-Saharan Africa, Morocco, Guinea, Mali, Côte d’Ivoire; and to Bulgaria: Syrian Arab Republic, Afghanistan, Iraq, Pakistan.

At the same time, the IOM has announced that Somalis “who choose to return to Somaliland” have been granted access to a special “Start Your Business” training program through a joint EU-IOM “Initiative for Migrant Protection and Reintegration” in that nation.

The training launched this week in Hargeisa with more than 60 Somalis who “opted to return from Libya instead of continuing their journeys to Europe,” the IOM said in a press release.  The support is a part of the wider €25 million EU-IOM “Joint Initiative on Migrant Protection and Reintegration initiative” which is active in 26 countries in the Horn of Africa, the Sahel and Lake Chad region; and, North Africa.

According to the IOM, the initiative “supports reintegration for returnees in countries of origin. The Joint Initiative facilitates orderly, safe, regular and responsible migration management through the development of rights-based and development-focused policies and processes on protection and sustainable reintegration.”

In other words, all of these countries are actually “safe” and there is no justification whatsoever for any of their nationals to claim “asylum” in Europe—because otherwise the UN would not be facilitating the return of those nationals.

This also means that all “applicants for asylum” from these regions are bogus, and that any European authority which grants them “asylum” is engaged in outright fraud.


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1 Comment

  1. If you examine the the section of the European Asylum Support Office website about latest asylum trends the graphs presented show that asylum applications, and pending cases have been decreasing since 2016. For instance, asylum applications in the EU in October 2016 numbered 79,009, and in October 2018 that number had decreased to 55,189. I wonder how log this trend will continue without firm action from EU governments.

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