After generously welcoming migrants…er, refugees…er, stealth terrorists into towns and cities, European countries are now considering drastic measures to cope and reverse the tide.
Sweden has been one of the top destinations for asylum-seekers in the last year, taking in one of the highest amounts of refugees per capita in the European Union.
Of course that has come with a very high price. As we’ve reported here, Sweden is now the rape capital of the West.
RT reports last week a police patrol of 10 officers was forced to flee a refugee center in Sweden after being surrounded by a mob of violent migrants. Law enforcement officials had arrived to relocate a 10-year-old boy after reports of his repeated rape at the facility.
And on Monday, a 15-year-old refugee was arrested on suspicion of murdering 22-year-old Alexandra Mezher at a youth refugee center in Molndal, near Gothenburg.
Mezher’s college thesis was titled ‘The Road to Non-Criminal – A Lifestyle Change’. She believed creating a trustful relationship with people was key for a social worker. The center where she worked housed 10 youths aged between 14 and 17.
Now Sweden’s interior minister announced the country will be taking drastic new measures to reverse the tide, including mass deportations.
Fox News reports, Up to 80,000 refugees who arrived in Sweden last year will be expelled from the country over the next few years, the country’s interior minister said Thursday.
Anders Ygeman told newspaper Dagens Industri that since about 45 percent of asylum applications are currently rejected, the country must get ready to send back tens of thousands of the 163,000 who sought shelter in Sweden in 2015.
“I think that it could be about 60,000 people, but it could also be up to 80,000,” Ygeman was quoted as saying.
Meanwhile, neighboring Denmark voted in favor of seizing the assets of asylum seekers to help pay for their stay while their claims are processed.
Valuables worth more than 10,000 kroner ($1,500) will be seized by police as migrants enter the country to help cover their housing and food costs.
It is part of a package of immigration reforms designed to make Denmark less appealing for asylum-seekers.
It’s difficult to watch the nightmare unfolding in Europe and not think two things: 1. We told you so. And 2. How the heck are we going to stop the same thing happening here?
November can’t come soon enough.
[Note: This article was written by Michele Hickford]