Merkel imports misogyny and anti-semitism and now her own people are scared

Angela Merkel and other ‘progressive’ governments and politicians are going to be rinsed in coming years in European elections.

Unfortunately the damage they have done to their countries is already done and in some cases may well prove fatal.

In August, when Chancellor Angela Merkel controversially welcomed all Syrians, promising them asylum, benefits and housing as war refugees, the country’s mood was buoyant. Helping out was the right thing to do, said most Germans.

But other faraway nations, such as Pakistan, Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Algeria, Morocco and Egypt, took note of Mrs Merkel’s message. Within weeks, thousands of migrants, only 20 per cent of whom are believed to be Syrians, had grabbed the chance of a new life in the West. In what has become the biggest European movement of people since World War II, countries from Sweden to Hungary have hurriedly introduced border checks to try to assess who are genuine refugees.

Yet each day 7,000 migrants still arrive in Germany. They are predominantly young Muslim men from the Middle East, Africa and even the Balkans, and their numbers have topped 180,000 since the beginning of this month — equivalent to the population of Luton.

By the end of 2015, a million new migrants will have reached Germany — a nation of around 80 million — in a year, most after paying huge sums to people smugglers for dangerous crossings from Turkey to Greece en route to Mrs Merkel’s land of milk and honey.

The surge of new arrivals is likely to reach the same tally in 2016.

But terror is far from the only worry on German minds.

It is bitterly ironic that postwar Germany, still battling with national guilt over the Nazi slaughter of six million Jews in the Holocaust, is importing so many people who are avowedly anti-Semitic.  

A leaked document by German intelligence chiefs warned that fully integrating hundreds of thousands of what it termed ‘illegal migrants’ will be ‘impossible’.

It added: ‘We are importing Islamic extremism, Arab anti-Semitism, national and ethnic conflicts of other peoples, as well as a different understanding of society and law.’

The document, published in the heavyweight Die Welt newspaper, added: ‘Intelligence agencies cannot cope with these problems, [or] the response from the German population.’

Those views were echoed by Josef Schuster, president of the Central Council of German Jews, this week.

In a careful statement, he said: ‘Many flee from Islamic State terror to live in peace and freedom. At the same time they come from cultures in which a hatred of Jews and intolerance is a fixed element. Don’t only think of Jews, think of the equality of woman and man or dealings with homosexuals.’

Even charity workers have been horrified by the behaviour of some of the new guests. Three weeks ago, the Refugees Welcome organisation in Bonn made an embarrassed online apology for incidents of sexual harassment that happened, ironically, at a party it helped organise to make migrants feel at home.

It said: ‘We observed that some men molested, touched and harassed women. We tried to identify the offenders and make them leave, and also made announcements asking them to stop this behaviour immediately.

‘However, these measures were not successful. These men cast a negative light on our organisation as well as on all men and male refugees at our party.

‘We believe in respect between human beings … and that includes accepting a “No” instead of forcing your will on another person.’

Unfortunately these migrants and ‘refugees’ aren’t interested in the culture and history of those countries they are invading.

There is going to be a backlash. The ‘progressives’ are going to get cleaned out.

 – Daily Mail

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As much at home writing editorials as being the subject of them, Cam has won awards, including the Canon Media Award for his work on the Len Brown/Bevan Chuang story.  And when he’s not creating the news, he tends to be in it, with protagonists using the courts, media and social media to deliver financial as well as death threats.

They say that news is something that someone, somewhere, wants kept quiet.   Cam Slater doesn’t do quiet, and as a result he is a polarising, controversial but highly effective journalist that takes no prisoners.

He is fearless in his pursuit of a story.

Love him or loathe him.  But you can’t ignore him.