Thousands of Hollanders who normally carry out volunteer work for the Dutch Red Cross have refused to come out and help that organization in a spontaneous protest against the nonwhite invasion of Europe, it has emerged.
According to an article put out by the Dutch public broadcaster Netherlands Broadcasting Foundation (Nederlandse Omroep Stichting, NOS), the Red Cross is “sick to its stomach” over the refusal of its volunteers to “aid the refugees.”
An internal memo leaked to the NOS also revealed that the Dutch Red Cross intends to expel from that organization all those who refuse to come out and help the nonwhite invaders in Holland.
The leaked document says that the Red Cross is “getting indications that there are districts who want nothing to do with the refugees” and that when “other regions have asked for volunteers, these districts have not responded.”
From a survey which the Red Cross conducted, it found that 20 percent refused in principle to even consider helping refugees, and even larger numbers did not respond to calls to come out and help.
The reasons given for this refusal to help were as follows, the memo continues:
– I don’t support this [refugee situation].
– There is no place for them here [in Holland].
– There are homeless people in the Netherlands who need the help more.
– I would rather support the people in my area who are experiencing difficulty.
– I would rather close the borders.
– I am of the opinion that the problem should be addressed at its source (for example, in Syria) and not in Europe where they are all coming.
– Most of them are economic refugees (fortune seekers) and not political or war refugees.
In addition, the memo says, the Red Cross head office has had a “remarkably low percentage of volunteer social workers” responding to requests for help—“far fewer than normal.”
The memo then goes on to list the reasons which are being proffered by those refusing to help:
– They are used to being called upon two or three times a year, and not two or three times a week. Their employers are objecting to this as well.
– They are unsure about the unknown situation as they are dealing with a whole new situation and target group.
– They have “incorrect” ideas about the refugees which are caused by the “lack of correct information.”
These “incorrect ideas” include claims that the invaders are carrying infectious diseases, NOS added—a claim which has already been proven accurate in Germany.
The Red Cross memo then draws up a list of actions it is going to take about the situation. This includes taking an “inventory of all divisional activities” in preparation for a national meeting of all twenty-five regions on December 15.
At the meeting, all regional chairmen “will be asked to provide an inventory of what each region is doing by way of support for the refugees. In this way it will become clear which regions are doing nothing,” the memo says.
Furthermore, the memo says, during this meeting, they are going to discuss what they have to do to spur the regions and volunteers into action—and also to decided what they are “going to do with those who refuse to help out of principle.”
The first thing they are going to do, the memo says, is launch a code of conduct when dealing with refugees.
“Because some volunteers have in principle objections to helping the refugees, we are going to launch an internal campaign to draw attention to questions about our behavior in this situation. This campaign will be framed as follows: As a Red Cross worker, you help everyone. Are you helping everyone? Including refugees?”
Finally the document says that this code of conduct must be enforced at the district level, and backed up with supporting information, but that those who refuse to help on principle “cannot remain as Red Cross volunteers, despite their good work until now.”
The document is dated November 4, 2015, and signed by Carin Gelpke, Communication Officer, and Nicoline Mascini, Head of Volunteer Management, both at the Dutch Red Cross.