The Czech parliament this week rejected the European Union’s “deal” with Turkey—and has refused to take part in the EU’s planned “redistribution” of nonwhite invaders throughout Europe.
In addition, the Chamber of Deputies also rejected the idea of visa-free Turkish movement through Europe, and demanded that Greece be expelled from the EU.
The vote was the first definite statement of intent from the new parliament following recent elections where most of the pro-invasion politicians were removed from that body.
The development, coming so soon after the Polish government’s announcement that it too would not take part in any invader “redistribution” plan, has strengthened the possibility of a serious and unpredictable in its outcome—clash between the western European governments and those of eastern Europe.
Apart from dismissing the “redistribution of refugees” among EU countries, the Czech parliamentarians also called for the protection of the EU’s “outer borders” and humanitarian aid to genuine refugees—but that this was to take place outside of Europe.
In addition, the final resolution adopted by the Chamber read that those European countries which are “unable to protect the Schengen border should leave the zone since they threaten the security of the inhabitants of all EU countries.”
This was a direct reference to Greece, whose far-left government has been one of the primary causes of the crisis, by not firmly cracking down on the seaborne invasion.
Earlier, the Czech Prime Minister Bohuslav Sobotka had offered the Greek government ten Czech “asylum experts” and thirty police officers to help that country cope with the invasion.
Speaking to the Chamber, Sobotka said that the closure of the “Balkans route” had meant that the “numbers of those getting to further European countries has markedly decreased.”
If any new routes appear, “Europe must close them too,” he added.
He also announced that the Czech government had allocated KZK100 million (Czech koruna, or in English, “crowns,” equivalent to just over $4 million) to support European countries confronted with the invasion.
The first recipient of this aid will be Macedonia, which has been given CZK20 million to help control its border with Greece.
* Following the Brussels attacks, the Czech government also approved a special decree giving the army the right to help police protect vital points such as airports, nuclear plants, some embassies, and the Prague metro.