Hungarian Foreign Ministers Says Europe is Not Ready to Handle Next Wave of Illegal Aliens
During a diplomatic mission in Beirut, Lebanon on January 12, 2023, Hungarian Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto said that Europe may not be able to handle another wave of illegal immigration coming from the poorest countries in the Middle East and Africa. The present food crisis that came about as a result of the Russo-Ukrainian conflict is putting major pressure on citizens of the Global South, thereby increasing the likelihood that they move to First World countries.
“Hungary and Lebanon are two countries geographically distant from each other, yet we are equally interested in making peace in Ukraine as soon as possible. Of course, if there is no peace, the food crisis will escalate, which will tens of millions to leave their countries,” Szijjarto said during a joint press conference with his Lebanese Foreign Minister Abdallah Bou Habib.
“We know that these difficulties can lead to new waves of migration from already unstable regions, on a larger scale and more serious than ever before. We also know that these migration flows are destabilizing the situation and are generally directed toward Europe. If this pressure intensifies, Europe will not be able to cope with it,” Szijjarto emphasized.
Szijjarto called on European governments to provide aid to North Africa and the Middle East in fostering conditions that would allow people in these regions to thrive and help send thousands of these refugees, who are currently in Europe, back to their homelands. Hungary’s top diplomat was hopeful that Hungary’s assistance in the reconstruction of Christian churches in Lebanon would lead to the stabilization of the region. Previously, the Hungarian government allocated $2 million towards this program, and now it has decided to tack on an additional $1.8 million, Szijjarto announced.
The Hungarian Foreign Minister later spoke at an international conference assisting Syrian refugees where he noted that the Hungarian government
has implemented several projects in Syria estimated to be around $27 million. These projects were in fields such as agriculture, construction, education, and healthcare. Szijjarto believes that if the international community does move towards trying to stabilize the Middle East, increased numbers of Syrians will be fleeing their home country and trying to permanently in Europe — a civilization that is culturally alien to them. Moreover, further Middle Eastern migration to Europe will further strain these countries’ welfare states.
Hungary is one of the few sane states left in Europe that has sound policy on nearly all fronts — foreign policy, immigration, and traditional values. It’s a role model for the West to follow in this epoch of mass insanity and political correctness.