(Photo above: Viktor Orban, democratically elected PM of Hungary (left), and the real dictator,A�Jean-Claude Juncker (right), appointed bureaucrat and chairman of the EU Commission)
As this brilliant, short video from the French Identitaire movement points out, being wealthy enough to live in safe distance from violent, Muslim ghettos is becoming a privilege in Western European towns and cities.
The chairman of theA�EU Commission Jean-Claude Juncker pointed to the Hungarian PM, Viktor Orban, and noted “the dictator is coming“. Ironically, Orban is the only democratically elected of the two. Due to EUs suicidal refugee campaing, where mainly Muslims just needs to sail a few miles into the Mediterranean Sea before EUs taxpayer funded boats come and pick them up and transport them directly into the open Schengen area, EU is virtually open to all of Africa and the Middle East. And if you do not have the above mentioned privilege you might think that Europe – at least the part where you are forced to live in out of economic or other reasons – has already changed to the unrecognizable.
When it comes to Muslim mass immigration, Orban is absolutely right and his warning should be translated and spread everywhere.
a�?A�2.5 million refugees on their way to EU via Turkey alone
a�?A�Refugees allowed into Italy after threat to drown babies
a�?A�EU transports more than 5,000 Mediterranean Migrants to Europe during a weekend
a�?A�Scandal: EU authorities conspiring with North African human smugglers
“Mass migration threatens European civilisation, Hungary’s controversial Prime Minister Viktor Orban said Tuesday.
“Today mass migration is taking place around the globe that could change the face of Europe’s civilisation. If that happens, that is irreversible,” Mr Orban said at a conference in honour of former German Chancellor Helmut Kohl, who recently turned 85.
“There is no way back from a multicultural Europe. Neither to a Christian Europe, nor to the world of national cultures,” Mr Orban added.
He insisted that migration needs to be addressed seriously.
“If we make a mistake now, it will be forever,” Mr Orban, 52, said.”