60,083 Invaders Demand “Asylum” in Europe in Sep. 2017

At least 60,083 nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees demanded “asylum” in Europe during the month of September 2017 alone, new figures from the European Union’s “asylum support office” have revealed—a number which was the same in August.

According to the latest European Asylum Support Office (EASO) report “Latest Asylum Trends, September 2017,” 60,083 applications for “international protection in the EU” were made that month.

This figure is comparable to that of August, but similarly to the previous months, significantly lower than one year ago, the report continued.

In fact, in September 2016 there were almost twice as many applicants in EU countries. Of all the foreign nationals who lodged an application in September, 7 percent had already lodged a claim in the same EU country (repeated applicants).

As in August, 4 percent of all applicants claimed to be unaccompanied minors (UAMs) at the time of lodging an application. The largest share of claimed UAM applicants were Eritreans (15 percent of all UAM applicants) who overtook Afghans (12 percent), followed by Gambians and Pakistanis (8 percent each).

In September, the three most common countries of origin of applicants were the same as in August. Syrians were the largest group, followed by Iraqi and Afghan nationals. Eritreans and Nigerians completed the top five.

In August, these five citizenships together accounted for about 39 percent of all applications lodged in the EU.

Other countries of origin completing the top 10 were Pakistan (4 percent), Albania, Turkey, Bangladesh and Iran (3 percent each).

Most citizenships had a number of applicants comparable to August, with some exceptions.

Syria – Syria has been the main citizenship of origin of applicants in the EU since April 2015. In September 2017, there were 8,150 Syrian applicants, 19 percent fewer than in August.

Syrian nationals accounted for 14 percent of all applicants in the EU in September 2017.

They remained spread throughout the EU, with 15 out of 26 reporting countries counting Syrian nationals among their top-three citizenships of applicants.

Iraq – In September 2017, Iraq was the second main country of origin. Iraqi applicants increased for the third consecutive month, lodging a total of 5,132 applications (+ 5 percent compared to August).

Noticeably high numbers of asylum applications were lodged by Iraqi nationals in certain Member States: they were featuring among the top three countries of origin in 9 out of 26 EU countries. These countries received 90 percent of all applications of Iraqi nationals in September.

Afghanistan – In September 2017, Afghan citizens lodged 3,567 applications in EU countries, 12 percent fewer than in August. Afghan applicants were applying in several EU countries in large numbers, being among the top-three citizenships in twelve EU reporting countries.

Eritrea – In September 2017, 3,163 applications for international protection were lodged by Eritrean nationals. This represented an 18 percent increase compared to August, and also the highest monthly level recorded in 2017. Eritrean applicants had the largest share of self-claimed unaccompanied minors (UAMs), accounting for 14 percent of all UAM applications in September.

Number and type of monthly decisions issued in first instance, by country of origin. EASO report, September 2017.

In September 2017, EU countries issued 68,845 first-instance decisions, a figure comparable to those of the last three months. Some 41 percent of all decisions were issued to applicants from the three main countries of origin: Afghanistan, Syria and Iraq.

Afghan applicants overtook Syrians as the group with most decisions issued, and received a much larger number of first-instance decisions (+ 82 percent) compared to August.

The remaining citizenship groups received a total number of decisions roughly comparable to August.

The overall EU recognition rate in September 2017 was at 36 percent, 2 percentage points lower than in August, and dropping for the second consecutive month.

The citizenships with the highest recognition rates within the top ten countries with most decisions issued were Syrians (91 percent) and Eritreans (89 percent). Conversely, Albanians (4 percent) and Pakistanis (9 percent) had the lowest recognition rates.

As was the case in August, the recognition rate which decreased the most was that of Afghans, dropping by 11 percentage points to 31 percent. Similarly to the previous two months, among positive decisions a larger share of applicants were granted refugee status (60 percent) than subsidiary protection (40 percent).

At the end of September 2017, there were 508,344 cases awaiting a decision in first instance, some 22,500 less than in August. Afghans remained the group with most pending cases in September, despite the largest decrease in the stock (- 15 percent) compared to August among all citizenship groups.

Of course, none of these invaders are genuine refugees.

The very definition of a “war refugee” is, according to the official United Nations definition, as contained in the 1951 Refugee Convention:

“a person who is outside his or her country of nationality or habitual residence; has a well-founded fear of being persecuted because of his or her race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group or political opinion; and is unable or unwilling to avail him—or herself of the protection of that country, or to return there, for fear of persecution.”  (see Article 1A(2)).

Even the Syrians, Iraqis and Afghans claiming “asylum” in Europe did not have to flee their homelands, as vast areas of their states are completely peaceful and they are not being persecuted there on account of their “race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group or political opinion,” and are perfectly able to “avail him—or herself of the protection” of their home countries.

Proof of this lies in the fact that the vast majority—in Syria’s case, a population of 17 million—of all these nationalities (Syrians, Iraqis, Afghans) their fellow citizens—are living in those countries right now without fear of persecution.

There is therefore no excuse whatsoever for any “asylum” applications in Europe under any “refugee” law—it is simply a Third World invasion of the white First World, and nothing else.


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