EU-wide poll: Majority say migrant integration “unsuccessful” — 73% in Sweden

A European Commission poll has found that a strong majority of people in France, Germany, and Sweden believe the integration of migrants has failed in their country.

This showcases a stark division between citizens and their reckless leadership, who implemented suicidal immigration policies at the expense of the citizens who elected them. This dichotomy has been growing, to the chagrin of the EU. In attempts to quell the popular vexation, pro-immigration EU leaders and media have been blaming the so-called “far right,” “alt-right,” and “populist parties” for supposedly stoking unwarranted fear and fanning “racist” sentiment.

Yet the citizens of these countries — not the leaders, who have their security details — have experienced firsthand the result of a large number of Muslim migrants flooding in from societies where many of them were indoctrinated with anti-West, anti-infidel and anti-human rights ideas. These include negative views of Jews, Christians, gays, and infidel women. As a result, Europeans have learned the hard way that human beings do not wake up one day with a completely different mental template.

Modern-day Europeans have been indoctrinated with the belief that they brought eternally unforgivable, dreadful ills to minorities through colonialism. Yet their nations have long since evolved into bastions of human rights. It had not occurred to Western citizens that they could come to be under siege from the foreigners they kindly welcomed in. But now, many are waking up and realizing that the daily news about the swiftly rising rape and other crime rates, almost entirely due to Muslim migrants, is not fabricated.

Many Muslim migrants are arriving into Europe with the understanding that political Islam is the only acceptable form of government. They are steeped in a supremacist doctrine that divides the world into two camps: the House of War and the House of Islam. It should be no surprise, in light of this, to read the daily news about what Europeans have endured and are enduring.

The most surprising finding of the European Commission survey was that Hungarians — whose Prime Minister Victor Orban has been avidly anti-immigration — had more hope for Muslim migrant integration than did Germans, likely because they have not experienced the adverse effects of reckless immigration policies. Their leader has behaved more responsibly than Angela Merkel and others.

The people have had enough of being bamboozled. They can see for themselves the chaos that has come to their nations: abuses against women and girls, a rise in sharia influence (including sharia courts), as the West assents increasingly to a two-tier legal system; and the rise of violent no-go zones. Add to this jihad attacks and the multiplied threat of more.

Separate BBC research released last week reported Europe as the most divided continent in the world, with immigration the largest source of division.

“In EU-Wide Poll, Majority Think Migrant Integration ‘Unsuccessful’, Figure Rises to 73 Per Cent in Sweden”, by Liam Deacon, Breitbart, April 30, 2018:

A European Commission poll has found that a strong majority of people in France, Germany, and Sweden believe the integration of migrants has failed in their country.

People in all 28 member states were asked: “Generally speaking, how successful or not is the integration of most immigrants living in [your country].”

Overall, across the open borders bloc, 55 per cent of people said integration it is going badly and 39 per cent said it had been a success, according to the survey commissioned by the European Union’s (EU) unelected executive branch.

In Sweden, the picture was bleak, with just 24 per cent of respondents saying they thought integration was going well, and a shocking 73 per cent saying it has gone badly.

In Germany, only 31 per cent of people think integration has gone well, with 63 per cent thinking it is unsuccessful. In France, it was a similar situation with 64 per cent of people thinking it has been unsuccessful and 27 per cent saying otherwise.

In Britain, the picture was slightly more positive, with 55 per cent of respondents saying it has been successful compared to 36 per cent who said it was unsuccessful.

In Italy, the situation was worse than Germany, but better than Sweden, with 63 saying integration was going bad and just 27 agreeing it was going well.

Marginally fewer Hungarians (32 per cent) said integration was going badly than in Angela Merkel’s Germany and significantly less (55 per cent) said it was going badly….

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