Prestigious, elite ‘Financial Times’ admits it: Immigration is a big concern all across the West
Blazing Cat Fur
A boatload of sub-Saharan Africans who have crossed the Mediterranean to gain access to the European Union.
Like all the financial press (including the otherwise conservativeÂ Wall StreetÂ Journal), theÂ Financial TimesÂ never stops cheerleading for more and more immigration. What is not to like: cheap wages mean higher profits.
This is absolute BS. The labour market in Eurabia is totally rigged. There is no such thing as “cheap labour”. Minimum wages are much higher than in the U.S. andÂ elsewhereÂ in the world.Â Fact is,Â these undesirable “immigrants” Â are not cheap and they don’t come toÂ work. They will spread the disease Â they carry in their mental baggage and in their blood, Â breed like mad monkeys and will do anything to import the rest of their tribe. The resulting genocide will causeÂ the Â replacement of the native Europeans with African, Mohammedan parasites. This is racial, cultural and civilisational replacement theology.
Although I remain convinced that capitalism is far superior toÂ socialism, the current mass immigration to the West may provide short term benefits in the form of higherÂ stock pricesand happy businessmen, but in the long term it risking turning the entire West into countries composed of Balkanized ethnic enclaves, with no interest in assimilation. Some of these enclaves â€” particularly Muslim ones â€” contain members who are actively hostile to everything the West currently stands for.
To make things worse, Islam has now begun to attract unhinged, criminal or mentally ill converts who carry out acts of violence.
There has never been an honest discussion of the long-term effect of all this immigration, as both the Left (who see future voters) and Right (see above) are in favour of it.
The opposition is coming from upstart parties in Europe: theÂ largeÂ papers, including so-called ‘conservative’ ones,Â continueÂ to vilify these parties.
What should western politicians be most worried about:Â growth, inequality, the environment, education? To judge from today’s discourse, theÂ answerÂ seems to be none of the above. Instead, in the past month, both Barack Obama, US president, and David Cameron, UK prime minister, have made big speeches on immigration… [A]nti-immigration parties have made strong gains in a variety of other European nations, including Sweden and Italy, in the past year.
Immigration is now clearly at the very centre of political debate in the west…
…[T]he immigrationÂ numbersÂ across the rich world are strikingly similar.Â EstimatesÂ by the OECD of the foreign-bornÂ populationÂ in its memberÂ statesÂ in 2011 was 11-13% for the US, the UK, Germany and France. Switzerland, with a foreign-bornÂ populationÂ of 27.3%, is a real outlier – which might account for the special vehemence of the debate there.
Canada remains an outlier, with our Conservative government refusing to even consider that mass immigration might be a long-term problem. Yet the alternatives â€” the Liberals and the NDP â€” Â would be even worse.