The controlled media’s claim that Europe faces a “migrant crisis” has been definitively exposed with the news that over 13,000 African would-be invaders of Europe have been flown back home by the United Nations in December 2017 alone—making a mockery of their claim to be “refugees.”
According to remarks made by the chairman of the African Union (AU) commission, Moussa Faki Mahamat, at least 13,000 Africans were “repatriated from Libya” in the period December 1 to 29.
The repatriation is taking place with the “assistance” (in other words, white taxpayer-funding backing) of the United Nations’s International Organization for Migration (IOM), which is arranging the flights out and providing the Africans with “reintegration money.”
Although the plan had been to fly 20,000 Africans back home in December, Faki said, the campaign remains on course.
“We have 13,000 and every day the number increases,” he said at a press conference at the close of an AU summit in the Ethiopian capital Addis Ababa.
“I believe that this process is on course, although with a bit of delay. Already more than two thirds… have been repatriated.”
The fact that the UN could simply fly the Africans back home in such numbers is proof that they were not “fleeing for their lives” from “persecution” or any such nonsense, as alleged by the controlled media and their pro-invasion allies in Europe.
Gambians have accounted for about one in 20 Africans who invaded Italy in recent years, making it the sub-Saharan country with the highest number per capita reaching Europe.
Trying to stem the flow, the European Union is funding job training and youth empowerment programs across the continent with its 3.2 billion euro ($4 billion) Trust Fund for Africa.
Nearly 2,500 Gambians were flown home by the IOM last year, most pulled out of prisons in Libya after reports emerged of Africans being sold in slave markets in the lawless country, the UN agency said.
Those returning to the Gambia, where almost half of the two million population live below the poverty line, are provided with just enough cash to go home and live for a few weeks, after which they can apply for more help.
In November, a group of newly-returned migrants threw rocks at the IOM offices because they were unhappy with the support they had received, according to IOM spokeswoman Florence Kim.
“The government is already struggling to deal with unemployment,” added Dibba, a veteran Gambian civil servant. “If we have more people coming in, what will we do with them?”
Along with funding from the European Union, the IOM gives money to the would be invaders to go to college, start a business or buy livestock. Other EU help offers grants to those aged 15 to 35, returning or even “potential migrants,” to start businesses.
Since late 2015, the EU has spent more than €2 billion in African countries trying to create jobs in the hope that people will stay.