At least 17,477 Third World invaders pretending to be refugees landed in Europe during January and February 2017—a 57 and 81 percent increase respectively compared to the opening two months of 2015 and 2016.
Figures released by the United Nations’ International Organization for Migration (IOM) revealed that the main countries of origin of the invaders landing in Italy were Ivory Coast, Guinea, Nigeria, Senegal, Gambia, and Eritrea.
The main countries of origin of the invaders landing in Greece were Syria, Algeria, Republic of Congo, Iraq, Kuwait, Pakistan, and Iran.
The main countries of origin of the invaders landing in Bulgaria were Afghanistan, Syria, Iran, Pakistan, and Iraq.
The IOM figures also showed the effectiveness of the Hungarian government’s border closure and fencing policies. According to the IOM, Hungary registered just 24 invaders for the week of February 23 to 28, a 98% decrease from the previous period (41 registered invaders, from February 16 to February 22).
Crew members on one of the E.U.’s ships told media that they had picked up invaders from 16 Third World countries last week alone.
The invasion route across the Mediterranean into Italy from Libya has however hit a new high. The number of invaders plucked from the sea by the European Union’s navies and Italy’s coast guard reached 15,000 by the end of last week alone.
According to pro-invasion “aid groups,” the current spike is being driven by “worsening living conditions” in Libya, and “fears the sea route to Europe could soon be closed to traffickers.”
According to an AFP interview with a Bangladeshi invader, named only as “J.” who had been plucked from the sea, conditions in Libya were worse than those he and his compatriots had run away from at home.
“We all have left Bangladesh because of violence and poverty; the situation is very bad there,” the former Dhaka resident said.
“But Libya is definitely worse. You can’t go to the market without fear of being shot.”
An invader from Cameroon told the AFP that the Libyan locals hated blacks.
“The Libyans sell people. You don’t even realize at first that it is a kidnapping; someone tells you to go there for work, but then if you ask to be paid for your work they threaten to kill you,” he said.
“The situation is very bad. When they see a black, they will take him, call his family to send money. Only the blacks, not the other people. The only way out of it is to escape. You always have to hide when you’re black in Libya.”