There is a clear link between Europe’s immigration policy which allows mass Third World immigration and terrorism such as happened in London, the Prime Minister of Poland, Beata Szydlo, has said.
Speaking during an interview with Polish private broadcaster TVN24, Szydlo drew a link between the attack in London and the entire European Union’s migrant policy, saying the assault vindicated Warsaw’s refusal to take in “refugees.”
“I hear in Europe very often: do not connect the migration policy with terrorism, but it is impossible not to connect them,” Szydlo said.
Poland’s government has refused to accept any of the 6,200 nonwhite invaders posing as “refugees” allocated to it under the European Union’s quota scheme.
Earlier this week the EU’s “migration commissioner,” Dimitris Avramopoulos, on a visit to Warsaw, issued a direct warning to Poland against failing to take in the invaders.
“The commissioner should concentrate on what to do to avoid such acts as yesterday in London … Poland will not succumb to blackmail such as that expressed by the commissioner,” Szydlo said.
“The commissioner is coming to Warsaw and trying to tell us: you have to do what the EU decided, you have to take these migrants …. Two days later another terrorist attack in London occurs,” she said.
Szydlo also said Poland might not accept a declaration EU leaders are due to endorse in Rome this month that will chart the bloc’s course after Britain leaves unless it addresses issues Warsaw considers crucial.
Although the country’s previous voted in favor of quotas, the current Law and Justice (PiS) government has refused to take in the invaders, with former Polish prime minister and PiS leader Jaroslaw Kaczynski goping on record as defending the position
“After recent events connected with acts of terror [Poland] will not accept refugees because there is no mechanism that would ensure security,” he said at the time.
Kaczynski also spoke out against accepting refugees in 2015, saying they could bring diseases and parasites to Poland.
The issue has been a major point of contention between the EU and Eastern European member states, with Poland, Hungary, and Slovakia denouncing an EU plan to fine countries which don’t host refugees as “blackmail” last year.
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