A minimum of 706,913 nonwhite invaders pretending to be “asylum seekers” applied for “refugee status” in Europe during 2017—none of them coming from countries where they were “fleeing for their life”—and bringing the total of such invaders since 2015 to 3,348,336.
According to figures released today by the European Union’s European Asylum Support Office (EASO), the total for 2017 was lower than 2016 and 2015, but still higher than that of 2014.
The EASO report for 2016 revealed that at least 1,291,785 nonwhites applied for “asylum” in Europe that year, and in 2015, the total number of invaders falsely applying for “asylum” reached 1,349,638.
The 2017 EASO report said that “monthly applications remained stable throughout the year,” with the average number of invaders ranging from 49,042 in December to 66,443 in March.
At least 3.5 percent of all applications concerned claimed “unaccompanied minors” (UAM), the report said.
Only 98,000 of the 706,913 “applications for asylum” in 2017 were from those claiming to be “Syrians”—which means that only 13 percent were from people claiming to have fled an actual war zone.
Even then, under all accepted conventions, there is no need to have actually fled Syria, because most of the country has remained under stable central, government control, and no-one needs to have left the borders of that nation.
The nationalities of the other “applicants” reveals the true nature of the mass nonwhite invasion of Europe. According to the EASO report, Iraqis, Afghans and Nigerians all lodged more than 40 000 applications in 2017.
The top ten of countries of origin also included Pakistan, Eritrea (28,049), Albania (25,512), Bangladesh (21,143), Guinea and Iran.
Other noteworthy increases were recorded for Venezuelan (+ 158 %), Turkish (+ 45 %), Georgian (+ 35 %) and Ivoirian (+ 24 %) applicants.
In January 2018, some 54,000 “applications for international protection” were lodged in the 28 European Union Member States, plus Norway and Switzerland, the EASO report continued.
Despite issuing close to 60,000 decisions in the first instance, approximately 450,000 cases were still awaiting a decision.
A third of all applications for international protection in the EU were submitted by citizens of just five countries: Syria, Iraq (49 630), Afghanistan (47 248), Nigeria (41,890), and Pakistan (32,292).
The EASO report also noted that the number of applications from the mixed-race regions Georgia had become the sixth most common citizenship among all applications in the first instance.
“The figures indicate that Georgians have been applying for asylum in increasing numbers since a Visa-Liberalisation agreement for travel in the Schengen Area took effect in March 2017,” the EASO report revealed.
“Reflecting this increase, in January 2018 applications more than doubled (an increase of 113%) the number registered four months earlier (from 874 in September 2017 to 1,859 in January 2018). Despite the increased numbers of applications and resulting pressure exerted on national systems, just 3% of Georgians who applied for asylum in the EU+ were granted either refugee status or subsidiary protection in 2017.”