For the EU, July was historic. For the first time, over 100,000 migrants and asylum seekers entered into the EU, in just one month, 30,000 more than in June.
In the first half of 2015, the EU's border agency has registered 340,000 migrants. Almost 270,000 of those sailed unobstructed from North Africa, Libya and Turkey, and many were picked up by European vessels and transported across the Mediterranean.
160,000 migrants have this year been transported to Greece, 20,000 of them to the small Greek holiday island of Kos, where Pakistanis and Arabs recently clashed in front of cameras. In practice, Kos is disappearing as a European island, like Lampedusa has been absorbed by the human tide from African and Muslim countries.
In central Europe, six thousand young men have set up tent camps in the French town of Calais, from where they regularly storm the entrance to the Channel Tunnel between France and Britain, and scare truck drivers and others to make large detours.
Across Europe, urban communities suffer from the social and economic burden of having to provide housing for asylum seekers.
In the asylum centers, there are violent clashes between the Syrians, who are now de facto guaranteed permanent residence in Europe, and envious migrants from Kosovo, Albania, Pakistan, Ghana, Gambia, Afghanistan and Somalia.
On the way to Europe, thousands of those who European ships can not manage to transport to Italy, drowns. And throughout the Mediterranean, religious hatred is expressed; Christian refugees are thrown overboard by Muslim migrants, who outnumber them.
The war in Syria used as the main explanation, but according to EUROSTAT’s report of the first quarter in 2015, the largest groups of asylum seekers in France come from Kosovo, Congo and then Albania. In Germany, the ranking is Kosovo, Syria and Serbia.
In Britain, asylum seekers from Pakistan, Iran and Sri Lanka are the three largest asylum seeker groups. It is not only a question of refugees triggered by Western bombing, the Islamic State or Boko Haram's atrocities, but a migration from a myriad of countries and for a myriad of reasons.
It is estimated that worldwide, about 60 million people are either on the run or want to start a new life in a country far away from their own. And that figure is only assessed to be the tip of the iceberg.
Europe is the main target, and it goes without saying that such a large influx of migrants from the Third World will forever transform Europe, both cultural and economically. Europe as you know it, will cease to exist.
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