EU Tells Poland, Hungary: Take Nonwhite Invaders or Else

The European Union (EU) has set a deadline of June 2017 for Poland and Hungary to start admitting “their share” of nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees or face legal sanction.
According to a statement issued by the EU Commission—the body responsible for proposing legislation, implementing decisions, upholding the EU treaties, and managing the day-to-day business of the EU—that organization has “decided to move forward on the infringement procedure against Hungary concerning its asylum legislation by sending a complementary letter of formal notice.”
The statement said that the action had come “following a series of exchanges both at political and technical level with the Hungarian authorities over the past weeks,” and that their formal letter “sets out concerns raised by the amendments to the Hungarian asylum law introduced in March this year and comes as a follow-up to an infringement procedure initiated by the Commission in December 2015.”
The Commission said that the new Hungarian laws do not “comply with EU law,” in that it does not “allow for applications to be submitted outside of special transit zones at the borders, and restricts access to these zones, thus failing to provide an effective access to asylum procedures within its territory.”
“The border procedures are not in accordance with the conditions of EU law and the special guarantees for vulnerable individuals not respected. The reduced time for appeals violates the fundamental right to an effective remedy,” the EU Commission added.
Furthermore, the EU said, the “Hungarian asylum law also falls short of the EU rules on return of illegally staying third country nationals. The Commission is concerned that Hungary is currently returning migrants (including asylum seekers) who cross the border irregularly to Serbia without following the procedures and conditions of EU law on return and asylum. Individual return decisions are not being issued by Hungary as required.”
Finally, the “Commission believes that the systematic and indefinite confinement of asylum seekers, including minors over 14, in closed facilities in the transit zone without respecting required procedural safeguards, such as the right to appeal, leads to systematic detentions, which are in breach of the EU law on reception conditions and the Charter of Fundamental Rights of the EU.”
According to the Commission, the Hungarian government had not responded to any of these complaints, and had refused to modify any of the provisions of its March 2017 legislation—which, to the EU’s chagrin, has effectively halted the invasion of Europe via the “Balkans route.”
The Hungarian law provides for inter alia, the immediate deportation of anyone caught crossing that country’s border illegally, or, if they should apply for asylum, their internment in container camps on the border with Serbia pending a fast track asylum hearing.
As none of the nonwhite scroungers actually quality as genuine refugees, even by the EU’s own lax definition (because all of them have crossed multiple safe countries before applying for asylum in the EU, and because the vast majority do not even come from “war zones”), almost none of their applications are successful, and almost all are deported back across the border into Serbia from where they came.
In Serbia, conditions are such that they are effectively forced further south back down into Greece, where the leftist government puts them in open (EU-funded) holding camps where they appear to live indefinitely on EU-taxpayer welfare handouts.
It is these invaders—in Greece, and those arriving in Italy—who are the ones being “distributed” throughout the EU in order to “relieve the burden upon” those two states.
It is therefore little wonder that Hungary and Poland have refused to “take their share” of these scroungers, given the effort that they have gone through to keep them out in the first place.
In addition, the Hungarian government has said that it is necessary to detain the “asylum seekers” while their applications are being heard because so many abscond if left free, and that this poses a criminal and security threat to Hungarians. It is this sensible application of common sense which has so incensed the EU Commission.
The EU statement said that it had formally given the Hungarian authorities two months to respond to its latest demand but that if “no reply to the letter of formal notice is received, or if the observations presented by Hungary in reply to that notice cannot be considered satisfactory, the Commission may decide to move to the next stage of the infringement procedure, and send a 'reasoned opinion' to Hungary. If necessary, the Commission may then refer the case to the Court of Justice of the EU.”
“I call on Poland and Hungary who have not relocated a single person… to start doing so right now,” EU Migration Commissioner Dimitris Avramopoulos told reporters in Strasbourg, France, earlier this week.
Failing that, he added, the EU will launch legal action against member “states that have failed to relocate any refugees.”
He cited Hungary, Poland, and Austria as member states that have not relocated anyone to date. The Austrian government however was granted a special exemption given the huge number of fake refugees it has already taken in.
Apart from Warsaw and Budapest, which took the whole relocation scheme to the European Court of Justice, the commission also singled out the Czech Republic, saying it has not been active on relocation for a year.
This is the first time the commission has singled out individual countries and threatened them with the infringement procedure.
* On Wednesday May 17, the European Parliament formally adopted a resolution condemning what it called a “serious deterioration of the rule of law, democracy and fundamental rights” in Hungary, and called for a process that could lead to EU sanctions against Budapest.
In a resolution adopted by 393 votes to 221, the Parliament called for the EU to start so-called Article 7 proceedings against Hungary. 
Article 7 of the Treaty of the European Union says the bloc can impose sanctions, such as the suspension of voting rights, against a member country found to be in “serious and persistent breach” of founding values such as “respect for human dignity, freedom, democracy, equality, the rule of law and respect for human rights.”