The Polish government has now refused to take any nonwhite invader “refugees” at all following the terrorist attacks in Brussels, Prime Minister Beata Szydło has announced.
The move finally revokes the undertaking made by the previous Polish government to take in thousands of nonwhites pretending to be refugees in terms of a proposed European Union “distribution” plan worked out by Angela Merkel’s regime.
“I do not see how Poland could take in immigrants at the moment,” Ms Szydło told the Superstacja broadcaster.
“The previous government vouched to take in refugees. It agreed to accept several thousand people, who could come to Poland on a voluntary basis. A total of 28 EU countries agreed to it: to solve this problem through relocation,” she explained.
“But I say it very clearly: I do not see how Poland could take on any immigrants in the present circumstances.”
She also strongly criticized Merkel as having “led a very open policy toward migrants, even inviting them to Europe.” But, Ms Szydło added, “it was not the Poles who invited migrants to Europe. We recognize the problem of people who have to flee from their countries against the loss of life of their countries, because there is a war.
“We know we need to help them and we want to help them. Our statements from the beginning were clear: we will spend money to help the people. But it is not acceptable to let thousands of migrants flow to Europe in order just to improve their own lives, and there are also terrorists among them.”
Government spokesman Rafał Bochenek added that the current system of checks on refugees coming to Europe from the Middle East was not working efficiently.
“We cannot allow a situation to develop whereby the events that are now happening in western Europe spread to Poland.
“Many such events have taken place in the past few months and we want to protect Polish citizens from that,” Bochenek added.
In an earlier interview with Carnegie Europe magazine, Polish Foreign Minister Witold Waszczykowski said: “We can’t settle [the refugees] here. What are we supposed to do? Keep them in camps? They don’t want to live in Poland. They don’t know Poland.
“They know that we can provide about EUR 100 per month per person [in state benefits]. In Belgium, it’s EUR 60 a day. That’s another problem. Open borders, lack of jobs.
“We have two million young emigrants living in Germany, in the UK. And 1.5 million jobless people here in Poland. I can say to the Syrians, ‘Yes, you are welcome, but what are you going to do here? Live on the streets?’” Waszczykowski asked.
Earlier, the Law and Justice (PiS) party, which came to power late last year, in October, had grudgingly agreed to accept 7,000 invaders over the next two years because the previous government had bound Poland to the EU decision.
The attacks in Brussels have now pushed the government over the edge, and Bochenek said that the EU had shown that it was not possible to “eliminate security risks connected to the mass influx of migrants,” and that for the Polish government, the “most important thing is the safety of Poles.”