Another 51,635 Nonwhite Invaders Demanded “Asylum” in Europe in September

Yet another 51,635 nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees demanded that whites in Europe give them food, money, and accommodation in September 2018, bringing the total number of fake asylum seekers to land in Europe in the first nine months of the year to 457,635.

According to the latest “Asylum applications in the EU” figures issued by the European Asylum Support Office (EASO), the 51,635 “applications for international protection” was a similar total as in August, and that the total for the year so far was only 14 percent less than during the same period of 2017.

Applications lodged by self-claimed unaccompanied minors (UAMs) accounted for about three percent of the total, and one -third of these UAMs originated from just three countries: Afghanistan (14 percent of the total), Eritrea (9 percent) and Pakistan (9 percent).

The highest concentration of self-claimed UAMs, however, continued to be among applicants from Vietnam (24 percent of all Vietnamese applicants claimed to be UAMs), followed by those from The Gambia (14 percent) and Eritrea (11 percent).

More than half of all applications were lodged by ten citizenships, including Syrian, Afghan, Iraqi, Iranian, Turkish, Pakistani, Albanian, Nigerian, Venezuelan and Russian citizens. (These “Russians” are from the mixed race far south of that country).

In September 2018, Syrian citizens lodged 6 001 applications for international protection in the EU, some 7 percent fewer than in the previous month and the lowest monthly level since March 2018.

Despite this decrease, Syria was still the top country of origin, and represented 12 percent of all applications in the EU in September.

With 4,115 applications for “asylum” in September, Afghanistan became the second main country of origin in the EU. This was an increase by 105 compared to the previous month, and the second-highest total in the previous twelve months.

The EU recognition rate for decisions issued to Afghan applicants in the last six months rose from 35 percent to 45 percent, with the majority granting subsidiary protection.





Iraqis lodged more than 4,000 applications in August, but this fell to fewer than 3,500 in September. In the last semester, Iraqi nationals received a positive decision in 39 percent of cases, and in more than two-thirds of these cases positive decisions granted refugee status.

In September, Iranians lodged 2,748 applications for “international protection,” the highest monthly number since October 2016. This was an increase of 11 percent, and represents the fourth consecutive month with significant increases.

The recognition rate for decisions issued to Iranians in the past six months was 38 percent, down from 43 percent in the previous semester. Nearly all positive decisions granted refugee status (94 percent), one of the highest shares of international protection among all citizenships of origin.

It is worth noting that Iranian nationals were able to travel visa-free to Serbia between August 2017 and October 2018 which is thought to have affected migration routes.

The asylum-related invasion from Turkey remained high with 2,645 applications lodged in September. The recognition rate for first-instance decisions issued to Turkish applicants between March and August was 41 percent. As much as 98 % of all positive decisions concerned refugee status, the highest share among all top ten citizenships.

EU countries issued 46,721 decisions at first instance in September, some 2,000 more than in August, and the second consecutive month with increasing numbers. Most of the decisions continued to be issued to applicants from Syria, Afghanistan, Iraq, Nigeria and Pakistan, together accounting for 40 percent of all first-instance decisions.

The overall EU+ recognition rate for decisions issued between April and September was 34 percent, as in the previous semester. More or less two thirds of all positive decisions granted refugee status, with the remainder granting subsidiary protection.

Among citizenships with the most decisions, the highest recognition rates in the past six months were for nationals of Syria (87 percent), Yemen (87 percent), Eritrea (81 percent) and Palestine (75 percent). Conversely, citizens of Moldova (1 percent), the former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia (1 percent), Ghana (2 percent), Georgia and The Gambia (3 percent each) were subject to the lowest recognition rates.

At the end of September, there were 436,337 cases awaiting a first-instance decision.


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