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    European Union – The European Commission has initiated on Monday, June 12, an infringement procedures against Hungary, Poland and Czechia for those countries’ failing to implement the community’s earlier decision on refugee quotas.

    EU migration Commissioner Dimitris Avramopoulos told on Tuesday to the press that the Commission was sending an official note to Hungary, Poland and Czechia, signaling the beginning of proceedings related to their refusal of the quota scheme, which aims to dispatch asylum seekers massively arrived in 2015 in the EU among the EU members. The scheme was accepted by a majority of EU Interior ministers back in September 2015, but opposed by Hungary and others.

    Austria, which until now has not take part in the relocation scheme, is not on the list for the sanctions, since its government finally agreed to take measures in order to start participating to this relocation program.

    Czechia, Hungary and Poland do not accept “blackmail”

    Both Polish and Hungarian foreign ministers on Monday refused to link the refugees relocation program with the EU funds.

    At a joint press conference following meeting with his Hungarian counterpart Peter Szijjártó, Polish Foreign Minister Witold Waszczykowski said here that “We do not accept a blackmail of financial punishment to those who refuse to take in refugees. These issues cannot be linked.”

    Waszczykowski emphasized that refugees relocation program cannot be linked with EU funds as EU funding was regulated by treaties, adding Poland did not consent to being blackmailed by fines or losing EU funds in the refugee issue.

    The Hungarian foreign minister also said the European Commission’s allegations were of a political, not legal character” and also gave no consent to blackmail or punishing for not accepting refugees.

    Both the foreign ministers agreed that the EC “goes far beyond its competences”.

    In Czechia, Interior minister Chovanec told already in April, that Czechia would rather face sanctions than to be forced to take migrants. He explained that security concerns were the main reason for this decision.

    In Poland, Beata Szydło called in front of the parliament to hold on. “We’ll accept no blackmailing from the European Union. We will not take part in the madness of the Brussels’ elites,” she told after the Manchester attack.

    Viktor Orbán linked also the responsibility of the EU elites to terrorism, and recently even explained Hungary’s intention to reinforce even more the border fence.

    What next?

    Dimitris Avramopoulos voiced hope that governments of the three countries would review their position and in the end “common sense and a European spirit” will prevail. Avramopoulos said that the community would not leave members on the outskirts of the EU with no assistance, but insisted that each country must participate in the resettlement mechanism. Participation is not a matter of choice but an obligation based on a community decision; EU members must be loyal not only to migrants fleeing from war but to fellow members, too, he said.

    For Lajos Kósa, ruling Fidesz group leader, the quota decision “cannot be implemented” due to “a huge number of open issues”. He added that “no European Union member has implemented it”.

    Kósa also said that infringement procedures are “an accepted institution” with “several hundred” launched each year, and insisted that the number of such procedures against Hungary did not exceed the European average.

    “The procedure will be the same as another time: there will be a debate, going through all stages of the procedure, and in the end – if the case reaches that stage – the European Court will decide,” Kósa said. “If the EU enforced the rules, order would be restored and there would be no migration crisis,” he added.

    Once the sanction process initiated, the next step is for the Court of Justice of the European Union to take a decision in this conflict, while it is already working on the challenge of the quotas by Hungary and Slovakia.



    Poland – After the islamist attacks of Manchester, in which 22 people died, including two Polish citizens, the Polish Prime Minister, Beata Szydło, made strong statement regarding political elites and Western Europeans.
    “We are not going to take part in the madness of the Brussels elite. We want to help people, not the political elites,” started Szydło.
    “Rise from your knees and from your lethargy or you will be crying over your children every day.
    “If you can’t see this – if you can’t see that terrorism currently has the potential to hurt every country in Europe, and you think that Poland should not defend itself, you are going hand in hand with those who point this weapon against Europe, against all of us.
    “It needs to be said clearly and directly: This is an attack on Europe, on our culture, on our traditions.” She went on to ask: “Do we want strong politicians who can see the danger and can fight against it efficiently?”
    Alongside with the other countries of the Visegrád group, Czechia, Slovakia and Hungary, but also with Austria, Poland is opposed to the mandatory quotas of migrants wanted by Merkel and the European Commission.
    Szydło’s government reversed a pledge by its predecessor to take up to 6,200 refugees. The commission has threatened sanctions if the requisite number are not taken by June.




    Brussels is mad, someone doesn’t want to play their idiotic game. :D



    The best way to avoid playing Brussel’s game is by not joining their team. Leave, leave, leave or soon you will lose all ability to function as an independent country.



    They should leave the EU.



    It’s France, Germany and their company that should leave the EU. :D



    @GaiusCoriolanus You mean Easterners should make their own EU? …with blackjacks and hookers https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5l3ipKcnYlQ



    I can’t watch videos unfortunately.

    But I’m glad that certain EU members started to rebel against those fckers from Brussels. It’d be awesome if finally European Union will become what it is supposed to be. If it won’t, the members of Visegrad Group should leave, convincing the other countries to do the same. First option is preferred though.



    GaiusCoriolanus If they left there would be no EU. East Euro countries are just tagging along, they’re not equal to Germany and France in this union.



    @Svevlad and that’s the reason of this “conflict” within the EU. ;) I wonder if anyone will actually leave the EU, by far no one seems to want that.



    >finally European Union will become what it is supposed to be

    It was supposed to be a super-state like the US made up of mixed race rabble with no identity according to this guy:
    Read it all.



    IMO, the EU has too much control over member states. Individual countries should be able to keep their freedom, independence, jurisdiction, rights, and sovereignty. After Manchester and London Bridge terrorist attacks, it makes sense for other countries to be cautious of these unvetted refugees. 

    Here is a photo of the Polish couple killed in the Manchester bombings. They leave to two daughters. (Photo of couple and their daughters.)

    A POLISH couple from York who had gone to Manchester Arena to collect their daughters were among the victims of the terror attack.

    Yesterday York College student Alex Klis said she was looking for her parents Angelika and Marcin, who had been missing since the attack.

    In a post shared widely on Facebook she wrote: “Anyone who is in any safe place or hospital in Manchester, if anyone comes across my parents please please let me know as they’ve been missing ever since the attack.”

    Unfortunately this morning it was confirmed that Angelika and Marcin Klis were among the victims of the terror attack.

    It’s a very difficult time for both daughters, moreso as they have no close family on place and they will need lots of strenght and funds to arrange the parents funeral in Poland as well as to come to terms about their own future.

    Polish Community in York would like to support two daughters of Marcin and Angelika by establishing this fundraising action just to take off some pain off the young shoulders yet so badly experienced.



    @Karpivna , I heard about that couples and the daughters. Shitty situation :/

    IMO, the EU has too much control over member states. Individual countries should be able to keep their freedom, independence, jurisdiction, rights, and sovereignty. After Manchester and London Bridge terrorist attacks, it makes sense for other countries to be cautious of these unvetted refugees. 

    Eventually they will have to change the attitude, nations here will rather leave the EU that agree on such kind of treatment. I heard on TV (don’t remember the exact situation) that someone asked why European Comission doesn’t want to sanction France regarding some issues. The response was “because it’s France”. They can buzz off, if they’ll continue then there will be a revolt in Western Europe, something tells me. I don’t remember when exctly, but German media said something about Poland and “endangered democracy” – typical propaganda stuff. And then comments from Germans appeared, where a lot of them were defending Poland and blaming German government and media. :) Looks like many of them have enough of this madness already. But here I wouldn’t be surprised if in few years it will be Germans who will seek refuge. 

    But on the other hand, if they care so much about those Syrian refugees from Tunisia, would they really want to put them here? Would it be wise? 



    When you look at J.C. Junker, does he stike you as a well balanced, neurotypical individual? Does any one of them eu bureaucrats?



    To me Junker reminds of a guy who is some consigliere of a mafia that actually works legally.

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