Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán’s 10-point “save the Schengen” plan, announced last Friday, is designed to undo all of Angela Merkel’s plans to flood Europe with Third Worlders—and will as such be rejected out of hand by the European Union.
The plan calls for the punishment of any EU Member State which breaks the Dublin regulation, the abolition of any plan to “distribute refugees,” and the processing of all “asylum applications” outside Europe, among other things.
According to a statement on Orbán’s website, the proposal, made at Centrist Democrat International’s meeting in Lisbon, Portugal, is “necessary because the EU is endeavoring to reform the asylum system, while Hungary’s position is that it is the [EU’s] borders that have to be protected.”
Over the next few weeks, the Hungarian government will be circulating the action plan to Visegrád countries and Prime Ministers of other EU member states, and Orbán will explain his proposals in person in Germany and in several other European countries.
“It has to be made clear to the EU that it is unacceptable for someone in Brussels to decide that EU member states have to solve demographic and economic problems through immigration,” Orbán’s statement continued.
“We believe that there are countries in the EU that want to solve their problems in this way and there are others who want different solutions,” he said, pointing out that Hungary belongs to the latter group because it wants to address its problems “through family and economic policies instead of migrants.”
For this reason, Orbán added, Hungary’s planned referendum on compulsory migrant settlement quotas is important because “now that we have Brussels’s official proposal, we are under enormous pressure. If we fail to stop Brussels with a referendum, masses of people with whom we do not want to live, will in fact be forced upon us.”
The ten-point plan is outlined on another page of the Hungarian Prime Minister’s website, and consists of the following points:
Firstly, when a Member State cannot fulfill its Schengen duties, the European Border Protection Agency must intervene, and in the “absence of an agreement, [the state’s membership] in Schengen may be suspended.”
This point is clearly aimed at the far left governments of Greece and Italy, both of whom have completely failed to protect their borders from the masses of nonwhite invaders.
Secondly, all outer borders must be protected with biometric identification measures. This is also aimed at Greece and Italy, whose governments have also failed to keep a proper check on who is entering their borders.
Thirdly, the Dublin System needs to be completely reinstated, and needs to be completely enforced. Failure to implement this agreement must result in penalties being applied to the offending state.
This point is aimed at all western European nations, including Germany. Merkel’s unilateral abrogation of the Dublin agreement—which stipulated that “asylum seekers” must have their applications heard in the first EU nation of landing—is the primary cause of the 2015 nonwhite invasion.
Fourthly, any applications for asylum must take place outside of the EU, at places set up and designated by that organization. By this Orbán is proposing that anyone seeking “asylum” in Europe must apply for it from a “safe zone” set up for that purpose, situated outside of the EU’s borders.
Fifthly, all agreements on deportations must be concluded in the countries of origin and transit of the “asylum seekers,” and must be enforced in cooperation with them.
This is an extremely important point, given that many of the originating nations—in North and sub-Saharan Africa—are simply refusing or ignoring all requests to take back their nationals who have invaded Europe.
Sixthly, illegal migrants should be sent to safe countries of origin or transited back to countries of origin. As with point five above, this is currently not being done to any significant degree.
Seventh, the EU’s foreign, security, visa, and “development” (that is, foreign aid) policies must be tied in to EU migration policy objectives, and the willingness of third countries to cooperate with all aspects of “asylum seeker” return must be conditional with the granting of aid.
Eighth, the EU must make resources available to current entry hotspots and the western Balkan nations to cope with border security.
Ninth, a list of safe third countries must be drawn up and taken into consideration when applications are considered, as must the number of safe countries the asylum seekers have crossed to get to the EU.
This is a highly significant point, and shows that at least one European leader has realized that every “asylum seeker” in Europe has in fact crossed multiple safe countries to reach Europe—and therefore do not qualify as “asylum seekers” in terms of any international law or agreement defining such people.
Lastly, all “demographic and labor market challenges and responses” are to be reserved for “sovereign national decisions.”
This means that the EU will not have the right to “allocate refugees” on a pro-rata basis. There must be no mandatory distribution or automatic mechanism to distribute such “refugees.”
As can be seen, this plan is certain to be rejected by Merkel and her allies, who actively and deliberately seek the flooding of Europe with nonwhites as quickly as possible.
As there is not the slightest chance that Orbán’s plan will be accepted by anyone except the Visegrád countries, the likelihood of an east-west EU confrontation—and potential split—draws ever closer.