Search This Blog

Tuesday, 14 December 2010

Leading European Commissioners say: “Europe Needs More Third World Immigration”

EU Commissioners: “Europe Needs More Third World Immigration”

Two leading European Commissioners have called for even more Third World immigration into Europe in order to meet what they call “skill shortages” but which in fact are nothing of the sort, as record levels of unemployment in Europe attest.
According to an article written by European Commissioners Cecilia Malmström and László Andor, Europe “needs more immigration if it wishes to remain globally competitive.”
In reality, EU-wide unemployment levels were 9.6 percent in September 2010, according to the EC’s own eurostat website.
With an unemployment rate of nearly ten percent, the suggestion by the EC Commissioners that what Europe needs is even more immigration, is little short of criminal.
Eurostat predictions suggest that the EU workforce could shrink by as much as 50 million over the next 50 years, a projection which is used as an excuse by the liberals to justify ever-increasing immigration.
In reality, even if those figures are correct, the EU currently has a population of 500 million, which means that a reduction of 50 million is “only” ten percent.
The two liberal EC Commissioners somehow believe that a reduced EU-wide population of 450 million will somehow require “between 384,000 and 700,000 IT workers by 2015, and by 2020, between one and two million health-care workers” from outside Europe, is typically flawed and illogical.
Europe does not need a larger population. If anything, overcrowding and congestion suggests that it needs a smaller, more sustainable population, in proportion to its needs and what the environment can support.
The plan to swamp Europe with ever increasing waves of immigrants is not a new EU plan.
In May 2009, the European Parliament passed its “Blue Card” legislation which was aimed at introducing American “Green Card” style immigration processes.
The Blue Card aims to make it easier for those with skills which are in demand to live and work in Europe, as well as to move across national borders.
The EU legislation set a standard series of rights for Card holders and gave favourable conditions for family reunification and rights.
The period of validity of the EU Blue Card was set at between one and four years, with possibility of renewal. After two years in the first country, a holder may move, under certain conditions to another of the Member States.
The new law is supposed to take effect by mid-2011.

If you liked this news article, please donate to help with running costs and improvements of the British National Party  website.