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llowing millions of Syrians and others from the Muslim Middle East into Europe will end up as a catastrophe for Europe, and therefore for the West.
This may be the most difficult sentence I have ever written.
Little seems more obviously moral than to allow these benighted Syrians, Iraqis, and others to flee from hell into heaven. Nation after nation in effect said it wasn’t their problem.
Therefore, arguing against allowing large numbers of them into Europe (and the United States) seems to be advocating for something that is heartless and just morally wrong. Every Jew in Nazi-occupied Europe — man, woman, child, baby — was targeted for death. The only such targets in the Middle East — aside from the Jews of Israel — are Christians and Yazidis, every one of whom should most definitely be allowed into Europe and the United States.
Moreover, and of particular importance, children of the immigrants — the ones born and raised in European countries — are usually the most radical and anti-Western.It is worth recalling that the 9/11 terror attack on America was planned by Muslim immigrants living in Germany.Muhammad Atta, the leader, Ramzi bin al-Shibh, Ziad Jarrah, Said Bahaji, and Marwan al-Shehhi had lived in Germany for between five and eight years respectively. So, then, why does any European leader assume that things will turn out better with a million or more new Muslim immigrants from the Middle East? And on what moral basis can the EU object to bringing in the million and a half mostly non-Muslim Nigerians who have fled their homes because of Boko Haram terror and the Islamist-government war in that country?Europe means well in taking in a million refugees from the Middle East.
But when good intentions trump experience and wisdom, you’re asking for trouble — in this case, civilization-threatening trouble.First, many of the children of these immigrants will not remember Assad or ISIS and will resent their likely inferior socioeconomic status and lack of full integration into European society. Second, the economic growth and unemployment rates of the EU countries — including Germany — are not robust enough to handle a vast number of newcomers.And as the British writer Janet Daly pointed out in the , what about “the pressures on their hospitals and GPs’ surgeries, and of shortages of housing and school places”?Third, it is as certain as night follows day that Islamic State and other terror groups will place terrorists among the refugees coming into Europe.