A sensational speech by Tatjana Festerling of PEGIDA. Do take your time and watch this, its worth every minute and every second.
Thanks to Victor Lazlo of Rebel Media
Among other topics approached bravely and urgently, is a proper and well deserved attack on George Soros. The probable force behind much of Europe’s misery today and for some time now.
This is a very powerful speech by a most capable woman.
Tatjana is of course, predictably under investigation by the current German government as the post modern, post law and order, post liberal reality of the Western world becomes more entrenched.
Now questioning the actions of deceptive governments using truth and reason, questioning central policies of a democratic government like immigration and human rights, now may bring you criminal charges.
SOROS WANTS EUROPE TO TAKE 1 MILLION MUSLIM MIGRANTS A YEAR
I have a solution to the Soros problem
October 2, 2015 Daniel Greenfield
George Soros has a “solution” to the Muslim migrant problem. As usual, his solution is to make things much worse. But I have a solution to the Soros problem. Why not put him on trial for war crimes? We’ve put Nazis who were older than him on trial. There’s no statute of limitations. And unlike many of them, Soros has gone on committing crimes against humanity even after WW2.
Here’s Soros’ plan meanwhile. And considering how much influence he wields and how many organizations he controls, you’ll be hearing a lot more about it.
First, the EU has to accept at least a million asylum-seekers annually for the foreseeable future…
The EU should provide 15,000 euros ($16,800) per asylum-seeker for each of the first two years to help cover housing, health-care and education costs — and to make accepting refugees more appealing to member states. It can raise these funds by issuing long-term bonds using its largely untapped AAA borrowing capacity, which will have the added benefit of providing a justified fiscal stimulus to the European economy.
That’s $16 billion a year to be financed by bonds that Soros will no doubt find some way to profit from. After creating the crisis, Soros wants to make it worse and then may just happen to find a way to cash in.
Of course $16K per migrant won’t even begin to cover the criminal justice costs of a Muslim man or the education, housing and health care costs of a Muslim woman.
Then Soros wants another $22 billion or so for Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon for the Muslims living there. The United States is supposed to pay about half of that. Long-term bonds no doubt.
And he follows that up by suggesting transporting as many migrants as possible to Europe. “Safe channels must be established for asylum-seekers, starting with getting them from Greece and Italy to their destination countries. This is urgent in order to calm the panic. The next logical step is to extend safe avenues to the frontline region, thereby reducing the number of migrants who make the dangerous Mediterranean crossing.”
At that rate you’ll get a lot more than 1 million a year, but any figure is just a starting point anyway.
It’s a shame that George Soros refuses to be a proper James Bond villain. Wouldn’t it be simpler to just nuke Europe or just drop an asteroid on it? Maybe it doesn’t have as much long-term bond potential, but it would get the job done in time for the credits to roll. And it would be more merciful than Soros’ plan.
Europe needs to spend £23billion and accept 500,000 migrants a year or face EU being ripped apart by refugee crisis warns billionaire financier George Soros
- American investor said a huge cash injection was vital to stop EU ‘collapse’
- He added that Greece was in grip of crisis due to desperate refugees
- Claimed EU leaders were currently ‘scraping together insufficient funds’
- See more news on the migrant crisis at www.dailymail.co.uk/migrantcrisis
Europe should spend £23billion and accept 500,000 migrants a year to avoid the EU being torn apart by the refugee crisis, a billionaire financier has argued.
George Soros claimed the huge cash injection was vital to stop the ‘real threat’ of the collapse of the Schengen system – the 26 European countries that have scrapped border control at their internal borders.
The American investor stressed that EU leaders needed to embrace ‘surge’ funding rather than ‘scraping together insufficient funds year after year’.
George Soros, 85, claimed Europe must spend £23billion and accept 500,000 migrants a year to avoid the EU being ripped apart by the refugee crisis
In his essay written for the New York Review of Books, Mr Soros stressed that Europe should absorb between 300,000 and 500,000 refugees each year.
The investor, 85, estimated the EU would need at least £23billion ($30billion) a year to finance his plan.
‘Thirty billion might sound like an enormous sum, but it is not when viewed in proper perspective,’ he wrote.
‘First, we must recognize that a failure to provide the necessary funds would cost the EU even more.
The investor stressed that EU leaders needed to embrace ‘surge’ funding to respond to the ‘most dangerous consequences’ of the migrant crisis
A refugee exchange programme is in place that will see the EU admit one refugee directly from Turkey for each Syrian it takes back from the Greek islands
‘There is a real threat that the refugee crisis could cause the collapse of Europe’s Schengen system of open internal borders among twenty-six European states.’
Over a million migrants and refugees fled the Middle East and Africa last year and crossed into Europe.
Now a refugee exchange programme is in place that will see the EU admit one refugee directly from Turkey for each Syrian it takes back from the Greek islands.
All migrants intercepted as they head to Greece on boats will be returned to Turkey. They will not be part of any exchange deal.
Mr Soros also claimed a humanitarian meltdown is happening in Greece, writing: ‘The asylum seekers are desperate. Legitimate refugees must be offered a reasonable chance to reach their destinations in Europe.
Mr Soros said: ‘The asylum seekers are desperate. Legitimate refugees must be offered a reasonable chance to reach their destinations in Europe’
‘EU leaders need to embrace the idea that effectively addressing the crisis will require ‘surge’ funding, rather than scraping together insufficient funds year after year.
‘Spending a large amount at the outset would allow the EU to respond more effectively to some of the most dangerous consequences of the refugee crisis.’
Mr Soros suggested the European Commission’s Multiannual Financial Framework – Europe’s long-term spending planfor ongoing funding.
He argued that it was imperative to get separate ‘surge’ funding to stem the refugee crisis – saying the European Financial Stabilization Mechanism (EFSF) and the Balance of Payments Assistance Facility contain £47billion of unused funding.
He said: ‘Throughout history, governments have issued bonds in response to national emergencies. That is the case in Europe today. When should the triple-A credit of the EU be mobilized if not at a moment when the European Union is in mortal danger?’
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3536488/Europe-needs-spend-23billion-accept-500-000-migrants-year-face-EU-ripped-apart-refugee-crisis-warns-billionaire-financier-George-Soros.html#ixzz46HujmrbP
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George Soros Demands EU Accept 1 Million Refugees (Costing €15 Billion) Per Year For Foreseeable Future
George Soros want Europe to do a lot more for the refugees, asylum-seekers, and migrants mass-exodus-ing from The Middle East. As he writes in a Project Syndicate op-ed, The European Union needs to accept responsibility for the lack of a common asylum policy, which has transformed this year’s growing influx of refugees from a manageable problem into yet another political crisis.
Each member state has selfishly focused on its own interests, often acting against the interests of others. This precipitated panic among asylum seekers, the general public, and the authorities responsible for law and order. Asylum seekers have been the main victims.
The EU needs a comprehensive plan to respond to the crisis, one that reasserts effective governance over the flows of asylum-seekers so that they take place in a safe, orderly way, and at a pace that reflects Europe’s capacity to absorb them. To be comprehensive, the plan has to extend beyond the borders of Europe. It is less disruptive and much less expensive to maintain potential asylum-seekers in or close to their present location.
As the origin of the current crisis is Syria, the fate of the Syrian population has to be the first priority. But other asylum seekers and migrants must not be forgotten. Similarly, a European plan must be accompanied by a global response, under the authority of the United Nations and involving its member states. This would distribute the burden of the Syrian crisis over a larger number of states, while also establishing global standards for dealing with the problems of forced migration more generally.
Here are the six components of a comprehensive plan.
First, the EU has to accept at least a million asylum-seekers annually for the foreseeable future. And, to do that, it must share the burden fairly – a principle that a qualified majority finally established at last Wednesday’s summit.
Adequate financing is critical. The EU should provide €15,000 ($16,800) per asylum-seeker for each of the first two years to help cover housing, health care, and education costs – and to make accepting refugees more appealing to member states. It can raise these funds by issuing long-term bonds using its largely untapped AAA borrowing capacity, which will have the added benefit of providing a justified fiscal stimulus to the European economy.
It is equally important to allow both states and asylum-seekers to express their preferences, using the least possible coercion. Placing refugees where they want to go – and where they are wanted – is a sine qua non of success.
Second, the EU must lead the global effort to provide adequate funding to Lebanon, Jordan, and Turkey to support the four million refugees currently living in those countries.
Thus far, only a fraction of the funding needed for even basic care has been raised. If education, training, and other essential needs are included, the annual costs are at least €5,000 per refugee, or €20 billion. EU aid today to Turkey, though doubled last week, still amounts to just €1 billion. In addition, the EU also should help create special economic zones with preferred trade status in the region, including in Tunisia and Morocco, to attract investment and generate jobs for both locals and refugees.
The EU would need to make an annual commitment to frontline countries of at least €8-10 billion, with the balance coming from the United States and the rest of the world. This could be added to the amount of long-term bonds issued to support asylum-seekers in Europe.
Third, the EU must immediately start building a single EU Asylum and Migration Agency and eventually a single EU Border Guard. The current patchwork of 28 separate asylum systems does not work: it is expensive, inefficient, and produces wildly inconsistent results in determining who qualifies for asylum. The new agency would gradually streamline procedures; establish common rules for employment and entrepreneurship, as well as consistent benefits; and develop an effective, rights-respecting return policy for migrants who do not qualify for asylum.
Fourth, safe channels must be established for asylum-seekers, starting with getting them from Greece and Italy to their destination countries. This is very urgent in order to calm the panic. The next logical step is to extend safe avenues to the frontline region, thereby reducing the number of migrants who make the dangerous Mediterranean crossing. If asylum-seekers have a reasonable chance of ultimately reaching Europe, they are far more likely to stay where they are. This will require negotiating with frontline countries, in cooperation with the UN Refugee Agency, to establish processing centers there – with Turkey as the priority.
The operational and financial arrangements developed by the EU should be used to establish global standards for the treatment of asylum-seekers and migrants. This is the fifth piece of the comprehensive plan.
Finally, to absorb and integrate more than a million asylum seekers and migrants a year, the EU needs to mobilize the private sector – NGOs, church groups, and businesses – to act as sponsors. This will require not only sufficient funding, but also the human and IT capacity to match migrants and sponsors.
The exodus from war-torn Syria should never have become a crisis. It was long in the making, easy to foresee, and eminently manageable by Europe and the international community. Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán has now also produced a six-point plan to address the crisis. But his plan, which subordinates the human rights of asylum-seekers and migrants to the security of borders, threatens to divide and destroy the EU by renouncing the values on which it was built and violating the laws that are supposed to govern it.
The EU must respond with a genuinely European asylum policy that will put an end to the panic and the unnecessary human suffering.
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It’s that easy…