The EU Migrant Summit on 28/29 June 2018 ended in a compromise, a declaration of intent which seems hard on paper – but is probably impracticable.
Therefore: The ZDF 29 June 2018 After the results from Brussels there is again discord from Bavaria. (Secretary General of the CSU Alexander) Dobrindt wants to stick to the plan to reject certain migrants on the border.
“The European Council has endorsed the course of the CSU” to combine European solutions and national action, we are ready to take action and continue to consider national action necessary, “Dobrindt added.
THE EU MIGRATION DEAL AT A GLANCE (The Daily Mail 29 June 2018):
To deter Mediterranean crossings, the leaders pledged to ‘swiftly explore’ the still vague concept of ‘regional disembarkation platforms’ outside Europe for migrants rescued from international waters.
They promised to work in cooperation with the Office of the High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and the International Organisation for Migration (IOM) (And they are opposed to platforms outside Europe in concordance with their Coudenhove Kalergi ideology).
No third country has so far offered to host these reception centres, where authorities would distinguish between irregular migrants and asylum seekers admissible into the EU.
Morocco on Thursday ruled itself out and the idea has raised doubts in European capitals about its compatibility with international law.
According to the deal, migrants found and held in the EU can be moved to ‘controlled centres’ on EU territory from where they will be able to be relocated throughout the bloc if eligible for asylum and returned to their country if they are not.
But their creation, which would be paid for with EU money, is left to the discretion of member states ‘on a voluntary basis’ as would be the relocation of asylum seekers held there.
Italy, which welcomed the proposal, did not specify whether it would create such centres on its soil.
The term ‘controlled’ centres was preferred over ‘closed’ as proposed by France.
The compromise includes a paragraph for curbing the movement of migrants between EU countries.
So-called secondary movements are at the heart of tensions between German Chancellor Angela Merkel and her main government ally, the CSU, which threatened to unilaterally turn back migrants already registered elsewhere upon arrival on the German border.
‘Member states should take all necessary internal legislative and administrative measures to counter such movements and closely cooperate amongst each other to this end,’ the conclusions said.
The agreement provides for increasing the resources of the European Border Guard Agency, Frontex, (without providing figures) and giving it a broader mandate.
It also plans to strengthen support to the Libyan Coast Guard, and in a warning to NGOs, calls on ‘all vessels operating in the Mediterranean’ to comply with applicable laws and not obstruct Libyan coast guard operations (in order to get hold of migrants and to receive money for it).
In a section particularly appreciated by Malta and Italy, the 28 leaders agreed to release the second three-billion-euro tranche of the fund to help refugees in Turkey and to contribute to the EU fund for Africa, in order to slow migration into Europe at its starting point.
The summit was supposed to unfold a compromise on this European legislation which entrusts responsibility for processing an asylum application to the country of first entry.
But the differences are still too great for amendments to be made.
‘A consensus must be found on the Dublin Regulation so that it is reformed on the basis of a balance between responsibility and solidarity,’ the agreement said of a reform that has been bogged down for years.
The Commission proposes to derogate from this principle in times of crisis, with asylum seekers being redistributed from their place of arrival.
But countries such as Hungary and Poland, supported by Austria, oppose this idea head-on.
Italy calls for a permanent system of distribution and for the principle of the responsibility of the country of arrival to be abandoned altogether.
DWN 29 June 2018: The EU decides on higher payments to North African States
The EU Summit on the asylum issue has brought no concrete solutions in handling refugees and migrants within the EU. The Guardian 29 June agrees.
DW 29 June 2018: The summit gave the German chancellor few practical solutions. Its strategy of deterrence might sound tough, but regarding the Libya-Italy route, it’s still a figment of the EU’s imagination.
‘It is so toxic. They go into the room, clash, storm out, go back again, clash again. With no end in sight,’ said one exasperated diplomat as dawn approached.
The EU wants to strengthen its partnership with Libya of all places, where migrants face exploitation and torture. The Libyan coast guard, already receiving EU support, will in future be responsible for fishing migrants out of a much larger area of the Mediterranean. The objective is clear: People who’ve put themselves in danger at sea will be sent back to where they came from. Another way to put it: deterrence.
Lots of money will cloak this strategy, as will the praise for EU-African cooperation, which is supposed to show results over the next decades (but has not since the Eurromediterranean Process 23 years ago and the Union for the Mediterrenean were launched 10 years ago).
Reception centers in the bloc will be closed. So, Italy got its wish, at least on paper.
In essence, the EU means to establixsh migrant processing centres in countries such as Algeria, Egypt, Libya, Morocco, Niger and Tunisia. EU funds would be available to persuade countries to sign on, but so far no countries have agreed, while a couple have ruled themselves out.
Europe´s Masonic demise
Who exactly will set the centers up and how exactly they will be guarded remains to be seen. According to the summit agreement, they shouldn’t become an additional incentive to make the trek to EU.
The breakthrough on Thursday is temporary. The EU’s core problem – solidarity on migration among its member states – has not been solved, but only put off until a later date. And here again, Orbanizationis making progress because there are no new rules on who is responsible for asylum applications . Dublin remains in force.
Merkel accentuated the EU´s migrant import through her open arm policy in 2015. But the destructive treason dates back to the 1970es when Maniac members of the Council of Europe started the import of the ever increasing birth surplus of Muslim countries with their families as “wandering labour”, disparaging the West, its culture and religion in the worst Illuminati style (Bat Ye´or: Eurabia 2005 pp. 168-172).
Now she has obtained a common EU document hardly worth the paper it is written upon: It is aseries of declarations of impracticable measures. But whether Merkel´s conversion to the “populism” which she has so often disparaged will be enough to save her job as NGO Germany´s CEO – acc. to former Vice-Chancellor Siegmar Gabriel (below) – is dubious
This compromise may for a short period of time save the invaluable confidence of the Africans – as wanted by Merkel and Rothschild banker Macron and their Master, and here, the Rothschild agent George Soros – but even they will soon see realities.
Acc. to the ARD, Greece and Spain have promised to take secondary migrants back – while demanding family reunion in Germany for many migrants there. Italy has given no promise.
BUT WHAT DO EUROPEAN PEOPLES THINK ABOUT MERKEL`S OPENARMS TOWARDS MIGRANTS?
Breitbart 28 June 2018
Forty-two MPs of the anti-mass migration Alternative for Germany (AfD) have put their names behind an initiative to bring criminal charges of people trafficking against German migrant transport NGOs which they say “must be stopped”.
“They are making a lot of money with this, ” Bystron told Breitbart London. “SOS Mediterranée makes four million [euros] a year, another one, 1.7 million and the smallest one, which has been caught now, a quarter million a year.”
Hungary Today: The majority of people in the central, eastern and southern European countries are against migration and think preserving Christian culture important, a new survey Nezopont Institute released on Thursday shows.
Fully 74% of respondents thought that immigration from outside the continent was “not good” for Europe. The ratio was lowest in Germany and Austria, where 53 and 56 percent were against migration, respectively. Those saying that migration was good for the EU came to 5 percent in Hungary, 8 percent in Bulgaria, 11 percent in Slovakia and 13 percent in the Czech Republic, Nezopont said.