The leaders of Poland and Hungary have not succumbed to pressures to admit an influx of refugees inside their borders – a policy that has yielded no terrorism problems, unlike many of their European neighbors who have been plagued by jihad at the hand of Islamic migrants.
Polish Prime Minister Beata Szydlo made her opposition to accepting migrants loud and clear in a statement she delivered between England’s Manchester bombing killing 22 and last weekend’s London Bridge attack killing seven.
Inviting their own destruction?
After the European Union (EU) threatened Poland with economic sanctions if it did not receive more than 6,000 asylum seekers, Syzdlo said that she will not give in to the foolishness of the demands and jeopardize Poland’s national security.
“[Poland] will not participate in the Brussels elites’ folly,” she declared, according to WND.
The PM then insisted that there is a direct link between EU’s problematic migration policy and the Islamic terrorism that has infiltrated and plagued the European continent.
“[I]t is impossible not to connect them,” Suzdlo asserted.
Other Polish leaders agreed that accepting migrants is similar to inviting war inside their borders.
“Polish Interior Minister Mariusz Blaszczak considers the threat of migrants ‘much worse’ than the threat of EU sanctions and has said that such waves of mass migration only harm the ‘security of Poland and the Poles,’” WND’s Liam Clancy reported. “One Polish minister, Ryszard Czarnecki, went even further in his statements on migrants and terror. Czarnecki has said that the only way to protect Poland from terrorist attacks is by not allowing Muslim migrants into the country.”
Because the Poles have stood on the side of caution on the immigration issue, terrorism has not been a problem within its borders – a trend that other European nations will likely adopt after seeing the mayhem Islamic refugees have spread in the countries that freely accept them, including the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Italy and Belgium … just to name a few.
“Foreign travel advice provided by the U.K. government recognizes that ‘there’s no recent history of terrorism in Poland,’” Clancy announced. “And other countries with similar migrant policies can report the same.”
Not Hungary for terrorism
Even stronger opposition to terrorism has been proclaimed by Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, who referred to migrants as “a poison” in lieu of the terrors they have inflicted on numerous European nations that have opened their doors to them.
“[E]very single migrant poses a public security and terror risk,” Orban asserted while condemning the EU during a recent speech in Malta, where he warned the crowd that runaway immigration is threatening the “Christian identity” of Europe. “Migration turned out to be the Trojan horse of terrorism.”
To make sure that Hungary does not invite the same terror that has been unleashed throughout the continent in recent years, Hungary has taken a number of precautions.
“Last summer, Hungary decided to introduce a strict limit on the number of refugees allowed into the country,” Clancy noted. “The country also further reinforced patrols and defensive measures on its border. Only 10 migrants can enter Hungary on a given weekday.”
And to take things a step further, the leader of Hungary put legislation in place throughout the country to make sure it does not succumb to a jihadist invitation any time soon.
“Hungarian President János Áder signed a bill recently that will allow asylum seekers to be restricted to detention centers and gives police authority to return them from anywhere in the country to neighboring Serbia,” WND informed.
Being tough on immigration in Hungary and Poland has made it tough for terrorists to set up shop in the two countries so that they cannot inflict terror and spread Islamic rule.
“Poland and Hungary are two of the most restrictive countries in Europe when it comes to accepting overwhelmingly Muslim migrants – and neither have seen a major terror attack in years,” Clancy pointed out.
U.S. learning from anti-terrorism policies?
President Donald Trump’s rumored pick for EU ambassador, Ted Malloch, stands in agreement with Poland’s and Hungary’s tough talk on terrorism and has adopted much of their same language when addressing the topic of immigration.
Commending Poland’s bold move to resist globalization and defend its national sovereignty, Malloch, who serves at the University of Readings’ Henly Business School as its professor of strategic leadership and governance, was happy to see that the northern European nation will not submit to the bullying tactics of the EU and could follow suit with the UK to pull out of the troubled union altogether.
“Poland has seen that the 21st century will be dominated by the nation-state and not glorified by some regional integration mechanisms or process of globalization,” the author of Hired: An Insider’s Look at the Trump Victory explained in an op-ed. “[S]upport for a ‘Polexit’ from European Union oppression is on the rise.”
Acknowledgment of such a move was recently communicated by Luxembourg Minister of Foreign Affairs Jean Asselborn.
“[T]oday’s Poland under [chairman of the ruling Law and Justice party] Jaroslaw Kaczynski could be an EU member no longer,” Asselborn announced, noting that the Pole’s political party is seeking to cease any more integration with the EU.
Many Americans who are pushing for Trump to enforce tough anti-terrorism policies are confident that a future Malloch appointment will work to stem the tide of France and Germany’s aggressive pro-Muslim policies that have put much of Europe in the clutches of Islamization.
“If President Trump does appoint Malloch to the role of EU ambassador, there is little doubt he will align himself with Euro-skeptics such as Orban and Szydło over EU hardliners such as Emmanuel Macron and Angela Merkel,” Clancy impressed.
UK changing its tune on terror?
After the Manchester bombing and the London Bridge massacre, British Prime Minister Theresa May is showing signs of getting tougher on terror, vowing that “safe spaces” for Islamic terrorists online and “in the real world” will quickly come to an end. With only five of the eight jihadist attacks on the UK this year being thwarted, May acknowledged that her nation’s current effort to stop the violence is not effective and must be changed immediately.
“[Even though the recent attacks were] not connected by common networks, [they were connected by the thread of extremist Islamic ideology, which] claims our Western values of freedom, democracy and human rights are incompatible with the religion of Islam.” May proclaimed, according to Townhall.
She started off by calling for a defeat terrorism by increased efforts to educate the Britons that “pluralistic British values” are “superior to anything offered” by militant Islamic ideology.
May then addressed the “safe spaces” that Muslim terrorists have been afforded online.
“We need to work with allied democratic governments to reach international agreements that regulate cyberspace to prevent the spread of extremist and terrorism planning,” May insisted.
However, it is argued that such an effort could be futile.
“Aside from the constitutional issues such an agreement would face in the United States, the amount of time it would take diplomats to negotiate what would probably be an ineffective agreement makes it a waste of time,” Townhall’s Jennifer Van Laar argued.
Yet the British PM did not shy away from using her island nation’s military might to beat down the Islamic State.
“We must not forget about the safe spaces that continue to exist in the real world,” May urged the international community. “Yes, that means taking military action to destroy Isis in Iraq and Syria.”
She said the UK has opened the door to jihadists in real world safe spaces because of its “tolerance” of an ideology that is set on annihilating western society, insisting that their safe space must be eradicated – now.
“[T]here is – to be frank – far too much tolerance of extremism in our country,” she continued. “So, we need to become far more robust in identifying it and stamping it out across the public sector and across society. That will require some difficult, and often embarrassing, conversations.”
She ended by saying “enough is enough” in regards to Islamic terrorism, and announced that the UK was undergoing a full review of its counterterrorism strategy and implementation of needed changes to what it currently has in place.
Another European politician has had enough of jihad
The leader of the Netherlands’ Party for Freedom, Geert Wilders, has been saying something similar to what May just announced for decades.
“I am not ashamed to say that our culture is far better than the Islamic culture, which is a culture of barbarism,” he told WND last month. “We should be honest and speak about the truth, and this, unfortunately, is the truth.”
When speaking in Southern California, he alerted America that unless it changed its tune of inviting Islamic terrorism onto its own soil via its politically correct practice of accepting Middle Eastern and African refugees from Islamic terrorist-harboring nations, it will experience something similar to what is being seen across the European landscape.
“[Wilders] warned that the Syrian refugee crisis that has rocked Europe will be dwarfed by what is to come if the trends continue,” WND’s Art Moore recounted. “The population of Africa alone is set to quadruple by the end of the century, and one third of the population wants to emigrate to Europe.”
The Dutch parliamentarian insisted that time is of the essence if the U.S. wants to nip terrorism at the bud.
“You haven’t seen anything yet if we don’t act today,” he said, noting that America’s way of life will be a thing of the past if Islam’s infiltration inside of U.S. borders is not stopped. “Be vigilant, defend your freedom. Don’t be politically correct. And speak the truth, because I know that your sons and your children and your grandchildren want to live in a free America.”