The inevitable consequence of Britain voting to leave the European Union has started to take effect with the news that nonwhite immigration to the UK is now significantly larger than European immigration, a move which is speeding up that country’s decline into Third World status.
In the latest development, British Prime Minister Theresa May will lift the cap on doctors “from outside the EU” within weeks, after the country’s National Health Service (NHS) warned that a slow down in doctors from the EU was leading to staff shortages.
According to reports, discussions are at a “fairly developed stage” after Jeremy Hunt, the Health Secretary, and Sajid Javid, the Home Secretary, persuaded the Prime Minister to relax restrictions.
In January this year, it was reported that the UK had “hit its cap on skilled visas for non-EU workers for two months in a row for the first time as companies were forced to look further afield to make up for falling numbers of European immigrants.”
According to the Financial Times, “Home Office data show Britain reached the official limit in both December and January, contributing to the National Health Service’s difficulty in recruiting doctors from overseas.”
The article went on to say that the “sharp increase in demand for skilled non-EU workers has come as net immigration from the EU has fallen dramatically since the 2016 Brexit referendum.
“The most recent data available showed a net figure of just 9,000 EU migrants arriving in the second quarter, a number the Office for National Statistics said was not statistically different from zero. Overall net immigration in the year to June dropped by almost a third to 230,000.”
In February this year, the UK’s Office for National Statistics (ONS) revealed that net migration from non-EU countries to the UK had overtaken net migration from the EU, with the change due to the “large decrease in EU net migration over the last year.”
The number of EU citizens coming to the UK over the past year totaled 220,000 — a drop of 47,000 from 2016. The number of EU citizens leaving Britain was 130,000 — the highest recorded level since 2008.
Non-EU citizens arriving in the UK, meanwhile, totaled 285,000 last year — an increase of 26,000 from the previous year.
It is clear that leaving the EU has not resulted in a halt in Third World immigration—and in fact has encouraged it.
This is because Brexiteers have failed to understand that the real enemy to Britain’s future is not in Brussels, but in the parties making up the Houses of Parliament in London.