Fri 14 Jun 2013
End of Europe, Euromed Process. EU-Morocco Mobility Partnership: Massive EU Lies about Scale and Costs of Immigration
Abstract: After negotiations since 2008, the EU and Morocco signed an “advanced status” protocol for Morocco granting it a mobility program. It is primarily about visa facilitation for businessmen, researchers, and “students” of all kinds - as well as family reunification and “Moroccans visiting the EU often.” Other relaxations can be expected.
This migration potential is huge: In the year of 2012 no less than 322 094 Schengen visas were issued by the Embassies of the Schengen States in Morocco, while in 2011 (only) 119 728 residence permits were granted to Moroccan citizens in Europe. This is almost triple. There are 2.9 million Moroccans in Europe.
In fact, according to family reunification, any legal immigrant is expected to import one woman and one child (probably more).
This would bring the annual number of Moroccan immigrants in 2012 up to at least 1 million - a growing trend!
Of course the hateful-of-us-EU Commissioner Cecilia Wallström cheered and declared as her hope that other Euromed “partner countries” will soon follow Morocco. First in the line are Tunisia, Morocco, Egypt (and Jordan).
In connection with the EU jubilation EU Commissioner Andor stated: “The OECD report “International Migration Outlook 2013″ (published today) also refutes the myth that immigrants constitute a burden on the welfare state - they receive no more benefits than locals”
He is downright lying: There are so many reputable studies that refute his statement. Unemployment rate for non-western immigrants is much higher: among third-country nationals, according to Eurostat, the unemployment rate increased from 14% in 2008 to 21% in 2012 - as compared to 7-10% for nationals.
In Norway, mass immigration costs the state 4.1 million NKR in the lifespan of an immigrant. The current immigrants in Norway cost the state 1200bn NKR in their lifetime - and provided non-decreasing immigration even NKR 4100bn. In Sweden and Denmark, immigration cost 30% of the national budget in 2001. Today, immigration to Denmark costs the state at least 100 billion DKK per year.
Treasury-loading consumption and transfer income are much higher for non-Western immigrants than for Danes and Western immigrants.
What this means for the survival of the Europeans as Europeans, we know all too well from i.a. Kosovo.
The Daily Mail 11 June 2013 Sarah Rapson, new head of UK visa system: Immigration chaos ‘won’t ever be fixed’: UK’s new immigration boss can’t rule out further backlog of unprocessed cases
She said the agency is currently processing 190,000 cases. “We may ‘never finish the job’. Labour´s shadow business secretary Chuka Umunna suggested the party wanted to see more foreign students coming to Britain.
I have extensively described The Euromediterranean Process, The Barcelona or Euromediterranean Declaration from 1995 - expanded to form The Union for the Mediterranean in 2008 and the promise of EU´s 4 freedoms to the “partner countries in Naples in 2003 by the EU foreign ministers, among them free mobility for “partners” in the entire Euromed zone - in return for democratic and economic progress. The EU has now granted such stepwise “advanced status” to the “partners” in Morocco, Tunisia and Jordan - Egypt waiting in the wing. Morocco has nearly reached the final level.
As I have written previously, the Euromed Process and its associated mass immigration has 2 purposes: To crush our national states and Christianity to pave the road for the multicultural NWO´s one world state.
Morocco which transgresses most of EU´s Fundamental rights, perpetrating genocide on West Saharans and terrible persecutions of Christians obtained this advanced status already in 2008. The implementation of a comprehensive Action plan is now being fulfilled.
EU Parliament 25 Nov. 2010: (EU) Parliament expresses its “greatest concern about the significant deterioration of the situation in Western Sahara” and “strongly condemns” the violent events of 8 November, when a still unknown number of people were killed during a raid by Moroccan security forces aimed at dismantling the protest camp of Gdaim Izik
Migration and mobility partnership signed between the EU and Morocco
EU Press Release 7 June 2013 (excerpt): Cooperation between Morocco and the EU is set to also apply to migration and the movement of people, thanks to an EU-Morocco mobility partnership which was signed today by Cecilia Malmström, European Commissioner for Internal Affairs, Mr Saad dine El Otmani, the Moroccan Minister for Foreign Affairs and Cooperation and the Ministers responsible for migration from the nine EU Member States participating in this partnership (Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Portugal, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom).
‘I am delighted…. We have today made a huge step forward and I hope that other partner countries will also follow suit’, commented Commissioner Malmström.
The EU-Morocco mobility partnership establishes a set of political objectives and provides for a series of initiatives which are designed to ensure that the movement of persons is managed as effectively as possible. These measures include negotiations between the EU and Morocco on an agreement for facilitating the issuing of visas for certain groups of people, particularly students, researchers and business professionals. Negotiations will also continue on an agreement for the return of illegal migrants.
One objective of the Partnership is to improve the information available to qualified Moroccan citizens on employment, education and training opportunities available in the EU and also to make mutual recognition of professional and university qualifications easier. Another objective is to support the integration of Moroccan citizens who regularly visit an EU Member State.
They will work closely together in order to ensure that Morocco can establish a national asylum and international protection system.
The Mobility Partnerships form part of the global migration approach developed by the EU in recent years.
For other countries, the Commission proposes to set up Common Agendas on Migration and Mobility that will constitute an advanced level of cooperation. Migration and Mobility Resource Centers will be set up to provide resources and support to individuals and partner countries in the areas of skills and labour matching. The online EU Immigration Portal launched today will, in addition, help migrants to make more informed choices about migration and mobility towards the EU.
Place a stronger focus on mobility and visa policy.
Make EU action more migrant-centred. More here MEMO/11/800.
Would you entrust your health into the hands of a Moroccan-educated doctor? Would Ms. Malmström?
Consequence of Morocco´s “advanced status” already seen
EU Press Release 7 June 2013 (excerpt): in 2012, - 322 094 Schengen visas were issued by the consulates of Schengen member countries in Morocco, while in 2011 (only) 119 728 residence permits were issued to Moroccan citizens in Europe. This is a nearly a trebling, which will soon bring the 2.9 million Moroccans living in Europe in 2011 up to much higher numbers.
In fact after family reunion, every legal immigrant is expected to import wife and 1 child (probably more).
This would bring the number of annual Moroccan immigrants in 2012 up to 1 Mio - tendency strongly increasing!
Once in the EU, Moroccan immigrants can settle in the EU where social benefits are biggest. For:
EU Press Release 18 Nov. 2011 Mobility of third country nationals across the external EU borders is important for prosperity as it applies to a wide range of people, such as short-term visitors, tourists, students, researchers, business people or visiting family members and linked to visa policy. Firstly, Mobility Partnerships will be offered to the EU’s immediate Neighbourhood and to Tunisia, Morocco and Egypt.
EU Press Release 12 June 2013. Cecilia Malmström, EU Commissioner: The Commission is given a central role in guaranteeing that Member States correctly implement the Schengen rules. The new system will prevent Member States from unilaterally deciding to reintroduce unnecessary controls at the internal borders without any European verification.
EU Commissioners excel with ever bigger lies about immigration
EU Press Release 13 June 2013: “OECD report “International Migration Outlook 2013″, published today also rebuts the myth that migrants constitute a burden for the welfare states - they are not more recipients of benefits than natives.” (Commissioner Andor)
This OECD video shows 40% of population growth in OECD countries are derived from immigrants - as is high umemployment, too.
The following 2 graphs (Rockwool Foundation) show (Fig.4) public consumption in DKR x 1000 in 2004 per person related to age for Danes - western immigrants and their descendants - and non-westeners and their descendants. Fig. 3 shows the Transfer incomes. Both parameters are much bigger among non-westeners than for Danes and western immigrants
According to Eurostat data at EU level the unemployment rate among third-country nationals increased from 14% in 2008 to 21% in 2012 - versus from 7 to 10% for nationals. In addition, the employment rate of third-country nationals is much below the average and this is particularly the case among women and high-skilled immigrants.
In this context, the European Commission proposed integration and anti-discrimination (hiring) policies, beyond the existing EU legal framework that forbids discrimination.
The truth is that in Norway, Ms Malmströms pet, mass immigration, costs 4.1mio. NKR per immigrant in a lifetime. The up to date and future costs of present-day immigrants in Norway are estimated at 1200bn NKR. In Sweden and Denmark, immigration cost 30% of the national budgets in 2001. Today, immigration costs Denmark at least 100 bn DKR .
Morocco´s Action plan (Excerpt)
1. The prospect of moving beyond the existing relationship to a significant degree of integration, including offering Morocco a stake in the internal market and the possibility of participating progressively in key aspects of EU policies and programmes;
2. the opportunity for convergence of economic legislation, the opening of economies to each other, and the continued reduction of trade barriers, increased financial support: the EU will grant additional financial assistance to Morocco.
The EIB will also help support infrastructure investment and private sector development and partnership through the FEMIP facility.
3. The Commission will be proposing a new European Neighbourhood and Partnership Instrument (ENPI). Community fora and programmes, particularly in the areas covered by the Action Plan; support deepening trade and economic relations;
4. establishing a constructive dialogue on visa issues between the EU and Morocco, including the examination of visa facilitation in compliance with the acquis;
5. Enhanced direct cooperation between administrations participating in institutionalised thematic subcommittees. In light of the fulfilment of the objectives of this Action Plan and of the overall evolution of EU-Morocco relations, consideration will be given to the possibility of a new contractual relationship. The Commission has suggested that this could take the form of a European Neighbourhood Agreement Priority.
6. Enhanced political dialogue on the CFSP (Common Foreign and Security Policy) and ESDP (European Defence and Security Policy).
7. The development of a trade market
8. The development of a climate conducive to foreign direct investment, growth and sustainable development;
9. Development of the energy sector.
10. Development of the transport sector and inter-connection with the Trans-European Transport Network (TEN-T); The logo to the right is from a TEN project. Any similarity with the New World Order pyramid in the header of this blog is probably intended.
11. Cooperate to make multilateral institutions and conventions more effective, so as to reinforce global governance, strengthen coordination on initiatives for combating security threats a address related development issues.
12. The EU and Morocco may after three years decide on the next step
in the development of bilateral relations, including the possibility of new contractual links.
13. Participate actively in political dialogue and the Euro-Mediterranean exchange of information on the ESDP at the level of the PSC (Political and Security Committee) and the Senior Officials Group for political and security cooperation in the Euro-Mediterranean partnership.
13. Continue exchanges of information on the ESDP with the Council Secretariat and the
Commission using the established points of contact.
14. Facilitate the movement of goods and improve administrative cooperation
15. Continue efforts to liberalise establishment and foreign investment (other than establishment in the services sector).
16. Gradual liberalisation of trade in services between Morocco and the European Union.
17. Full liberalisation of capital movements once the necessary conditions are met according to Article 34 of the Association Agreement: (Arab capital can now buy our media and banks more easily)
18. 2.3.4 Movement of persons, particularly workers, and coordination of social security. Full implementation of commitments under Articles 64-67 of the Association Agreement
19. Ensure full application of the clause on equal treatment irrespective of nationality as regards
working conditions, remuneration and dismissal.
20. Ensure full application of the clause on non-discrimination in the area of social security for workers and members of their families.
21. Ensuring the effective management of migration flows. Improve cooperation with regard to the readmission of Moroccan nationals, stateless persons and nationals of third countries.
22. Information campaigns in Morocco on legal migration opportunities to the EU (including familyreunification, equal treatment for and integration of migrants) and on the risks of illicit migration and, in Europe, information campaigns on the positive aspects of migration.
23. Allow Morocco to benefit from the possibilities offered by the EU programmes on migration.
24. Improve cultural cooperation
25.Strengthen intercultural dialogue, in particular by promoting language teaching and
disseminating Moroccan culture in the EU.
26. Foster the creation of Morocco-EU cultural areas.
27. Step up and facilitate the development of civil society networks.
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