The Austrian government will create a new armed border force to prevent a repetition of the 2015 mass invasion, and is to step up repatriations of those “asylum seekers” already in Austria, the new Austrian Interior Minister, Herbert Kickl has announced.
2015: Chaos at the Austrian border. The new border force will prevent its recurrence.
Speaking in an interview with the Tiroler Tageszeitung newspaper, Kickl—who is a senior member of the anti-invasion Freedom Party of Austria (FPÖ)—said that a “epeat of 2015 cannot be allowed to happen. Therefore I have given instructions for the creation of a border protection unit.”
The aim of the unit will be, he added, to “ensure an orderly border management within a few hours.”
“It is a standby police troop that if need be can secure a border crossing point and carry out identity checks. Just waving people through won’t happen again,” he said.
Hundreds of thousands of nonwhite invaders forced their way into Austria during 2015, often with the active connivance of the previous government, and over 90,000 made “asylum applications” in Austria itself, representing more than one percent of its population.
Kickl was also asked about the storm over his recent remark that the “asylum seekers” should be “concentrated in one place in future.”
Communists, Socialists, and their allies in the controlled media immediately interpreted this to mean “concentration camps” although it was clear that Kickl had said nothing of the sort.
Kickl told the Tiroler Tageszeitung that he was “not surprised to find that any moves to increase the security of the Austrian people” would not make him friends in the far left. “I expect it,” he added, refusing to take back the words.
“I never intended the connection that [the media] made to me and the words. I also made that clear right away.” he said.
Kickl went on to say that the government’s priority with the existing “asylum” applications was to processes them as quickly as possible.
“At the same time, we must ensure that there are as few new applications as possible. I am in favor of an orderly asylum policy, that is, protecting the EU’s external border, securing state borders, investing in the refugees’ countries of origin, allowing as few refugees as possible.
“And at the same time we will increase the repatriations.”