Taxpayers in the European Union have paid over €10 billion ($10.7 billion) to provide services for the flood of nonwhite Third World invaders pouring into Europe.
This amount is more than the entire national budgets of at least 100 of the 183 countries on earth, including at least ten small European nations.
According to a statement released by the Council of the European Union (EU), the 2017 budget has allocated €5.91 billion ($6.4 billion) to provide services to the Third World invaders.
This is in addition to the €4 billion ($4.3 billion) allocated in the 2016 EU budget, which means that in just two years, the nonwhite invasion will have cost European taxpayers over €10 billion ($10.8 billion).
According to a statement on the 2017 budget issued by the EU, “agreed commitments of almost €6 billion mean that around 11.3 percent more money will be available for tackling the migration crisis and reinforcing security than in 2016.”
The statement went on to say that the “money will be used to help member states in the resettlement of refugees, the creation of reception centers, the support for integration measures, and the returns of those who have no right to stay.
“It will also help to enhance border protection, crime prevention, counter terrorism activities and protect critical infrastructure.”
The 2017 EU budget is expected to be formally adopted by the Council on November 29, and the Parliament on December 1.
The EU’s budget for 2016 allocated “more than €4 billion in commitments for helping member states and third countries to address the migration and refugee crisis,” while it also increased “the resources for the fight against crime and the protection against terrorist attacks.”
In Europe, ten states have budgets smaller than €10 billion: including Cyprus, Estonia, Iceland, Latvia, Malta, Albania, Belarus, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Macedonia, and Serbia.
On a global scale, almost every Third World state has a national budget smaller than €10 billion, including all but three countries in sub-Saharan Africa.