EU Court Claims Millions of Migrant Invaders Pose No Threat

EU Court Claims Millions of Migrant Invaders Pose No Threat

Daniel Greenfield

This is how you get Brexit.

The EU's top court has ruled that Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic broke EU law by refusing to take in refugees under an agreement to ease the burden faced by Italy and Greece.

The way to ease the burden on Italy and Greece would have been to protect their borders from the migrant invasion, promoted by Turkey. The EU is slowly coming around to that way of thinking. Certainly, Italy and Greece are.

The European Court of Justice says the three central European countries "failed to fulfil their obligations".

The EU failed to fulfill its obligation.

The Czech Republic accepted only 12 of the 2,000 refugees it had been designated, while Hungary and Poland received none.

The relocation scheme assigned quotas to the EU member states, and targeted mainly asylum seekers who had fled from Syria's devastating civil war.

The ECJ dismissed the countries' argument that the non-EU migrants could pose a security threat. That argument, the judges said, could only be applied in relation to a specific applicant, not to a whole group.

That's Sunni Muslim migrants, despite the photos, mainly of military age, who went on to wreak havoc in Europe. Most are not actually Syrians.

The ECJ's insistence that groups pose no threat, only individuals, defies reality, facts, and recent history. It's a ruling that flies in the face of every painful lesson Europe learned from the invasion. Including the massacres, acts of terror, and mass sexual assaults in Germany.

This is how you get Brexit.