The New Observer
November 16, 2015
The new Polish government has joined the anti-nonwhite invasion group of European nations—Hungary, and the Czech and Slovak nations—with a blistering attack on the “refugee” policy and its consequences by two incoming ministers.
The Law and Justice (PiS) party won the October general election in Poland, campaigning strongly against the previous government’s acceptance of European Union mandated “refugee quotas” being forced on that nation. PiS is set to be formally sworn into office on Monday, November 16.
In an article written for the Polish Wpolityce news service, the PiS’s incoming European Affairs minister Konrad Szymanski said that in view of the terrorist attacks in Paris, his government would “no longer see its way clear to accept the relocation of refugees” in Poland.
“Europe is still vulnerable to Islamic terrorism,” he wrote, adding that the “attacks in Paris have taken place in the immediate context of the migration crisis and the French bombing of ISIS and oil fields controlled by the Islamists.”
Furthermore, he wrote, the “attacks in Paris indicate the need for an even more ambitious revision of European policy towards to the migration crisis.
“Europe must urgently put border controls on its agenda and counteract the crisis at the source, in agreement with third countries,” he continued.
“Our decision to criticize the EU Council for its relocation of refugees and immigrants in all member countries is based on applicable laws, and in the view of the tragic events in Paris, but we do not see our way clear to implementing them.”
“Poland must retain full control over its borders, on asylum and immigration,” he concluded.
Earlier, the incoming PiS Foreign Minister Witold Waszczykowski told a BBC radio show that “the proposal to accept a large number of migrants from other continents, migrants that are seeking jobs and social benefits, is not acceptable to us. Our job markets are not prepared to accept such large amounts of people.
“In case of Poland, our job market is very narrow. Two million Poles are searching for jobs in western Europe, and one and a half million Poles are jobless here in Poland.”
He went on to point out that genuine refugees who had escaped Syria did qualify for asylum in terms of international law—but only in the nearest first safe countries, and they did not have the right to cross dozens of nations, picking and choosing which one they wanted to settle in.
“If there are people who can escape from Syria and can prove their identity, can prove they were engaged in political activity and may be persecuted by the Assad regime… they can legitimately flee to safe havens, and for them the first safe countries are Lebanon, Turkey, and Jordan. Escaping there, they are refugees,” Minister Waszczykowski said.
“Once they leave these countries and travel through Europe, they are violating international law, and become illegal migrants. They are migrants searching for jobs and social benefits.”
“We cannot give them the possibility to live in Poland just because they wish to have a better life. We can’t even provide a better life for millions of Poles… we cannot provide every citizen in the earth the level of living of Western European standards.”
He also defended his party’s leader, who last month said that the nonwhite invaders were bringing diseases into Europe. “We accept this language, it is not the language of hate, it is the language of warning,” Minister Waszczykowski said.
“Such a large, uncontrolled migration may cause problems for the life of Europe… security of our country is the most important; I am a politician… I am taking part in the decision to secure Poland… I spent years living in foreign countries, living in the Middle East. I was the ambassador to Iran.
“I know this region; I know the culture; I know what might happen with uncontrolled migration from regions where war has been going on for years. This is not the language of hate, it is the language of warning.”