Sweden, Norway, and Austria now have foreign-born populations of between 15 and 18 percent—not including Third Worlders born there, a new survey of United Nations and European Union Eurostat data has revealed.
When the “born-there” Third World population is added in, the figures will rise to well above 20 percent.
The analysis, conducted by the Pew Research Center, refused to mention race in its conclusions, but it is clear from the report that the vast majority of “immigrants” are from the Third World.
Referring specifically to the Angela Merkel-created nonwhite invasion of 2015, the report said that there had been a “dramatic jump in the immigrant share of the population over the last year in Sweden, Hungary, Austria, and Norway, which each saw an increase of at least 1 percentage point.”
The Pew report said that “while that rise might seem small, a 1-point increase in a single year is rare, especially in Western countries. The immigrant share of the US population increased by about 1 point over a decade, from 13 percent in 2005 to about 14 percent in 2015.”
Sweden had the greatest increase in its “foreign-born” population, rising from about 16.8 percent in 2015 to 18.3 percent in 2016, a 1.5-percentage-point increase.
The foreign-born shares in Norway (15.3 percent in 2016) and Austria (18.5 percent in 2016) increased by about 1 point over the same period.
“The recent historic migration surge into Europe has led to a large increase in the immigrant share of populations in many nations there, with the notable exceptions of the UK and France, which saw more modest increases,” the report continued.
Countries with smaller immigrant populations like Hungary and Finland also saw their foreign-born shares increase significantly due to the 2015–2016 migration surge.
Hungary’s foreign-born share rose from 4.6 percent in 2015 to 5.8 percent in 2016, a 1.3-point increase.
In Finland, the share of foreign born rose an estimated 0.8 points, from 5.7 percent to 6.5 percent.
The United Kingdom and France—“countries with significant immigrant populations,” according to the Pew report, “received far fewer asylum applicants relative to their population size in 2015–16 than other countries, and each saw a relatively modest 0.2-percentage-point increase in their foreign-born shares (to 13.4 percent in the UK and 12.3 percent in France for 2016).”
Germany received the most asylum seekers of any European country, but “because of its large population, its foreign-born share rose by an estimated 0.7 percentage points to 15.6 percent in 2016.”
Because the Pew report ignored race as a factor, it fails to point out that that the increase in “foreign-born” immigrants living in Hungary is also due to an increasing number of Western Europeans moving to that nation to escape the nonwhite invasion of western Europe.
The report did however say that nations “including Lithuania, Spain, Slovenia, Estonia, and Latvia saw their immigrant shares decrease during this time.”
This is, Pew said, “in part because these countries did not receive a high number of asylum seekers during the past year. In addition, their existing foreign-born population is declining as immigrants return home (as in Latin Americans in Spain) and aging immigrants die (as in Latvia).”
The report then compared “foreign-born” population totals for other “European” nations elsewhere in the world.
“In Canada (22 percent) and Australia (28 percent), roughly one-in-four residents are foreign born as of 2015.”