Tuesday, May 14, 2019

The Beginning of the End of Open Borders in Europe

Free movement has been the policy for years. Now it's under attack by an unlikely critic: Emmanuel Macron.

By Bill Wirtz

When a country joins the European Union, it has to accept the “four freedoms,” namely the free movement of capital, goods, services, and people. This is different from a European treaty that exists independently of the EU: the Schengen agreement.

Signed in 1992, Schengen sought to get rid of border checks within Europe. All but two EU members have signed on (the United Kingdom and Ireland), and three nations (Croatia, Bulgaria, and Romania) have agreed to it but have yet to fully allow their citizens free movement. Liechtenstein, Norway, Iceland, and Switzerland have joined the Schengen Treaty despite not being members of the European Union. All Americans who have traveled to the EU will have seen the passport check lines differentiating between “EU-EEA-Schengen” and “All passports.”..........To Read More....

My Take - The day will come when Europeans will realize their continued ethic culture and identify will not only entail ending Muslim migration from Africa and the Middle East, they're going to have to expel them from Europe.  Either that or cease to exist.  And since there are those who believe the Netherlands has already gone past the point of no return, expelling Muslims from Holland might just start there

I ran this on April 7, 2016

McCarran Walters Act, 1952, Prohibits the Immigration of Islamists

 McCarran and Walter were Democrats. This act was created in 1952 and used by Carter in 1979 "to keep Iranians out of the United States , but he actually did more. He made all Iranian students already here check in, and then he deported a bunch. Seven thousand were found in violation of their visas, 15,000 Iranians were forced to leave the United States in 1979. You won’t hear a word about this from the liberal media, propaganda machine."

"It is of note that the act requires that an applicant for immigration must be of good moral character and “attached to the principles of the Constitution.”

"Otherwise known as the McCarran-Walter Act, the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 was meant to exclude certain immigrants from immigrating to America, post World War II and in the early Cold War. The McCarran-Walter Act moved away from excluding immigrants based simply upon country of origin. Instead it focused upon denying immigrants who were unlawful, immoral, diseased in any way, politically radical etc. and accepting those who were willing and able to assimilate into the US economic, social, and political structures, which restructured how immigration law was handled. Furthermore, the most notable exclusions were anyone even remotely associated with communism which in the early days of the Cold War was seen as a serious threat to US democracy."

"The main objective of this was to block any spread of communism from outside post WWII countries, as well as deny any enemies of the US during WWII such as Japan and favor “good Asian” countries such as China. The McCarran-Walter Act was a strong reinforcement in immigration selection, which was labeled the best way to preserve national security and national interests. President Truman originally vetoed the law, deeming it discriminatory; however there was enough support in Congress for the law to pass."  This appeared here.

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