The facts about migration, Part 2: the migrants

Continued from: “The facts about migration, Part 1: the NGO’s, the traffickers and the governments”

Less than 3% of the migrants who reached Italy by sea in 2016 are actual refugees fleeing a warzone, according to a UN report. In 2017, that number has gone further down, to 1.4%. A big problem for the authorities is that they cannot tell the refugees from the migrants from the terrorists. Many migrants are undocumented and they are simply asked their name, age and country of origin, but there is no easy way to know if they are lying. When Sweden started checking 4,200 underage asylum seekers on the suspicion that they were older, 75% of them indeed turned out to be over the age of 18.


95% of British terror suspects are living off of state benefits. Suicide bomber Salman Abedi funded his attack in Manchester, killing 23, with student loans and other benefits – a tactic which ISIS is specifically promoting to their followers. Convicted terrorist supporter Anjem Choudary has received a total of around 500,000 Pounds in state benefits.

In Germany less than 10% of recent immigrants have found jobs, in spite of government training programs and artificial ‘job creation’. In the first six months of 2017 the number of Dutch people and the number of Western immigrants on welfare has gone down, but the total number of people on welfare has gone up, which is fully caused by non-Western immigrants.


Dutch police records show that organized crime syndicates have infiltrated the masses of migrants; they are asylum seekers from safe countries who are moving around Europe committing crimes and they often go unpunished.

Gatestone Institute has calculated that around 10% of the German population are legal immigrants, yet they accounted for over 30% of all crimes. The number of illegals and asylum seekers suspected of crimes rose by a massive 52.7% between 2015 and 2016. They represent 2% of the population, but they commit 8.6% of all crimes.

The infamous German New Year’s Eve of 2015-2016 saw the introduction of “Taharrush” in Europe, an Arabic gang-rape phenomenon where large groups of men surround women and girls to sexually assault them. That night a total of 1,200 victims filed charges and the police estimated that around 2,000 men, most of them asylum seekers, had been involved. Just dozens have been arrested, and no more than a handful convicted. Anonymous police officers who had been on the scene told the press they had witnessed perpetrators tearing up their immigration documents, sneering “You can’t do anything, I’ll just get new documents tomorrow.”

In October 2016, EU member states signed an agreement that made it possible to deport rejected asylum seekers, but in reality hardly anyone is being sent back to their country of origin, partly because those countries refuse to take them back. Most rejected asylum seekers simply stay in Europe illegally.

There are several examples of prosecutors and judges deliberately seeking lenient sentences for immigrant suspects to help them avoid deportation. On May 4th 2017 a couple was murdered in Boston by an immigrant from Cape Verde, who had already served time in prison for a bank robbery. The judge in that case sentenced him to 364 days in prison – had it been 365, he would have been deported. A prosecutor in The Netherlands asked the court for lenience in the case of a Somali immigrant charged with a violent attempted rape. The prosecutor sought 32 months in prison to avoid the suspect losing his visa (which he obtained while he was already a suspect in the investigation) – the court declared that those considerations have no place in the justice system, but still passed an even lower sentence: 12 months. (Mainstream media casually mentioned that the man ‘likes’ ISIS on Facebook, which tells us that not even openly supporting ISIS will stand in the way of getting into Europe.)

Update 13 April 2019: 

Police statistics in Germany show an increase in violent crime perpetrated by immigrants against Germans. Even mainstream media outlets like Die Welt note that native Germans are victimized by immigrants significantly more often than vice versa. 102 Germans were killed by immigrants and asylum seekers in 2018, while 1 immigrant was killed by a German. There were 3,261 sex attacks by immigrants against native Germans in 2018, and 89 the other way around.


German research has found that many of the migrants coming to Europe now are Sunni Muslims and that they generally have very fundamentalist views: 50-60% think women should not be allowed to go out at night without a man and 70% put their religious laws above state laws. 2.7% of those interviewed state that people have a right to kill others based on religious conviction.

Asylum seekers who are non-Muslim or gay who came to Europe to escape persecution from Islamists, are still being harassed, threatened and attacked by fundamentalist Muslims in asylum centers.

There are multiple reports of violence erupting between migrants, in some cases aligned with political tensions between their countries of origin.


Several terrorists and terrorism suspects have arrived as “refugees” and intelligence agencies now estimate that there are several hundreds of ISIS fighters and potential suicide bombers in Europe, many specifically trained to carry out terrorist attacks in the West. The Heritage Foundation has concluded in a recent study that asylum seekers were involved in more than half of the terror plots in Germany since 2014.

Warnings of ISIS terrorists coming to Europe under the guise of refugees were long dismissed as hysteria and fear mongering, but those warnings did turn out to be true: Interpol has published a list of 173 potential ISIS suicide terrorists “trained and ready to strike” in Europe. Belgium has registered 19,000 people for having ties to terrorism, a number which has gone up tenfold in the past 7 years – in 2010 there were 1,875. Germany has linked thousands of recent immigrants to the Taliban in Afghanistan. UK intelligence services are aware of 23,000 jihadists living in Britain.

ISIS fighters are barely prosecuted, because there is no evidence of their war crimes and there are no international observers or international court involved. Hundreds or more have returned to Europe by now. Some bring back children, who have been indoctrinated with radical Islamic teachings. Some get their welfare back. Sweden is giving them ‘protected identities’ to help them start a new life, and one Swedish town is running a trial giving the jihadists housing, employment, education and financial support.

A 2017 Dutch documentary showed that there are hundreds of suspected war criminals living in The Netherlands now, since it is impossible for Immigration Services to obtain any evidence of their actions.

  • Rachid Redouane, one of the terrorists involved in the London Bridge attack on 3 june 2017 was a rejected asylum seeker (rejected in 2009).
  • Rakhmat Akilov, the perpetrator of the Stockholm attack on 7 April 2017 was a rejected asylum seeker.
  • Anis Amri, the perpetrator of the Berlin attack on 19 December 2016, was a rejected asylum seeker.
  • Abdul Razak Ali Artan, perpetrator of the Ohio State University attack on 28 November 2016, was a succesful asylum seeker.
  • Hamou Bachir, perpetrator of the Paris terror attack on 9 August 2017 was an illegal immigrant.

See also: “The facts about migration, Part 1: the NGO’s, the traffickers and the governments”

Update August 10 2017: Paris terror attack from August 9th included in the list