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More on the refugee problem — 2 Comments

  1. I grew up in a solidly middle class environment. My father was an army officer (Lt Col), who was oblivious to race, colour or creed. Part of his job was liaising with, and entertaining his peers from armies across the Commonwealth. The only thing that mattered to him was the insignia on their epaulettes. As a result, we, the brood, grew up with no prejudices at all.

    I, as the black sheep of the family, left school at 16 so I could travel, and spent much of the late 60s and early 70s trawling round the Middle East and India. From a position of total non-prejudice, my travels in the Muslim countries left me with a general feeling of unease. This was a religion unlike any other I've encountered. It was aggressively discriminatory, and totalitarian in its outlook. Even back then, in my callow youth, I saw the danger signs. The events of the past couple of decades have come as no surprise to me.

    The endgame is, of course, the establishment of a global caliphate. Hence the massive movemens that are afoot today. So naturally the Saudis et al aren't going to try to stem the tide – the tide is part of the grand plan. Europe will soon be overrun, and the 'liberals' who have been so vocal in their support for the migrating hordes will be the first under the machéte for their troubles.

    We have good reason to be concerned.

    • Sadly nisakiman, 

      I have the same premonition but from a slightly different angle. My experience of Muslims began with Arabs and though it is now politically incorrect to say so, the Arabs I met were incapable of telling the truth on even basic things. Their lies seemed to me to be part of some weird culture where misleading the other party for whatever reason, was the done thing with them. The lies I was told back then didn’t really ever do me any harm personally but it did make me wonder just how these people organized their own societies. 

      Perhaps that is what troubles me most about the West today too and maybe because of what I learned from the Arabs I met I know that lying always brings trouble. I do know that that the Muslim world views us as disgraceful by their oblique standards but our reaction to that is live and let live. Their reaction however is savage punishment for non-believers and yet the lies, always the lies. Even in the seventies, rich Muslim Arabs lived like tribesmen at home for a couple of weeks before jetting off to Beirut for the booze and the whores. With the high level of lying came the hypocrisy and then all bets are off when you deal with them.

      In some odd way that is why I think we should leave them alone to implode and fuck their oil. It is not beyond us in the West to find more oil for ourselves or alternatives we need. The West should just pull out of that big hot sand castle and develop our  own societies. From the videos I’m watching on ‘RT’ from Hungary, the refugees don’t seem one bit pleased to be here in the Allah-doubting West and try though I might, I find it hard to believe that taking them in is the answer for them or us. The Christian in me saw that little lad on a Turkish beach and was saddened. But who knows who was responsible for that innocent little boy ending up there in the first place. Perhaps in typical fashion, that too was a lie?

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