The New Observer
December 7, 2015
Europe faces the real possibility of a bloody conflict within the near future as a result of the irresponsible policy of allowing mass Third World immigration onto its shores, the world-famous Hungarian mayor of the town of Ásotthalom has said.
Speaking during a lengthy interview with the leading German journal Zuerst!, 37-year-old Mayor László Toroczkai said in answer to a question about the future of Europe in the light of the “refugee crisis,” that “Europe is in peril. We face perhaps some bloody conflicts caused by the irresponsible policies of today.”
Mayor Toroczkai won fame at the height of the attempted nonwhite invasion of Hungary when he issued a video showing the measures his town had taken, in conjunction with the Hungarian government, to ward off invaders.
In that video, he had warned the nonwhite hordes that they best avoid Hungary, as it was “bad” for them, and that his town, Ásotthalom, was the “worst of all.”
Zuerst! asked Mayor Toroczkai about the response to the video. He said that it became famous within a few weeks and that he had received “hundreds” of messages of support, mostly from Europe but also from elsewhere around the world.
This, he said, “gives me enough strength to continue fighting. Because the problem is far from being solved, as illegal immigrants are not just a problem faced in Ásotthalom. The problem will only be solved when the endless masses are prevented from illegally immigrating to all of Europe.”
When asked if there were only messages of support, Mayor Toroczkai said that he had also received “many threats from Muslim countries.”
In addition, he said, many “US TV shows tried to make fun of me and my policy. But these are all weak attacks, and all they do is strengthen my resolve.”
He said that the mass immigration policy had caused “all of the world’s problems to be imported into Europe. They come from different cultures that cannot be integrated or assimilated.”
He warned that if this was allowed to continue, Europe would end up with “large ghettos and slums,” and that the “situation can escalate [into violence] at any time.”
This was, he said, just the beginning, because Europe will soon have to face even larger and more serious problems.
“The migrants do not only bring the potential for religious and cultural conflict, but also terrorism which will be an even bigger issue in the future,” he said.
“In addition, we face an economic crisis caused by this mass immigration and multiculturalism, because it has already cost the European taxpayer a fortune.”
When asked what the situation was like at the Hungarian border, he said that there have been no illegal border crossings in Ásotthalom at all for several weeks.
“If someone still tries to climb over the fence, we arrest him and put him on trial. The person is then expelled from Hungary. I hope that the situation will remain quiet here.
“But as long as the masses of illegal immigrants flock to other countries, the problem will continue.”
It was for this reason, he said, that he had set up an international conference in Ásotthalom, to be held on the weekend of December 19–20, where he and other speakers would address the dangers posed by illegal immigration, and demonstrate the effectiveness of the border fence to keep invaders out.
This would, he added, hopefully serve to instruct other European nations on how the invasion can be physically stopped.