EU: The Deadly Threat to Europe from Invasive Species. But where Is the Consistency?

Posted By Anders On February 28, 2013 @ 00:03 In English, Euromed | No Comments

The EU fears the disappearance of original species in Europe through Mass immigration! Or does it?

Why is the EU so concerned about the survival of the smallest native animals because of [1] mass immigration of foreign species -  at the same time doing everything to ascertain the destruction of Europe’s indigenous peoples through deliberate mass immigration of aggressive and destructive foreign peoples - although EU´s arguments are valid for just all species?

The reason is NWO ideology: 1. Argumentation  for the big global government for combating relatively harmless invasive plant and animal species with the real purpose of 2. [2] ethnic cleansing of the peoples who are against the [3] NWO world government by means of really harmful invasion.

[4] EU Press Release 05/12/2008: The European Commission presented a series of policy options for developing a strategy to deal with species from abroad which are threatening European biodiversity. Invasive species are a major threat to native plants and animals in Europe. One such example is the Harlequin ladybird, originally from Asia, which poses a deadly threat to native ladybirds in the UK, as well as to butterflies and other insects. Invasive species can disrupt local flora and fauna and cause considerable damage to nature and human health. They can also have significant economic impacts: controlling invasive species and repairing the damage they do is estimated to cost European economies at least €12 billion each year.

European Environment Commissioner Stavros Dimas said: “Invasive species are a major threat to biodiversity. Halting the loss of biodiversity in the EU will not be possible without tackling the problem of these unwelcome visitors. Given the way that these become quickly established and spread, measures taken by one Member State can have no effect if neighbouring countries fail to take action or respond in an uncoordinated manner. The ecological, economic and social consequences of the spread of invasive species for EU countries are serious and need a harmonised response.”

Voluntary measures proposed include regular border control checks by Member States and voluntary codes of conduct to encourage responsible behaviour by retailers and consumers.

The Commission is proposing …a three-stage approach to tackle invasive species which based on prevention, early detection and eradication, and control and containment measures.

[5] EU Environment:  Invasive Alien Species are animals and plants that are introduced accidently or deliberately into a natural environment where they are not normally found. They represent a serious threat to native plants and animals in Europe, causing € millions worth of damage every year. The Commission is currently working on a dedicated legislative instrument on Invasive Alien Species which is due to be adopted in 2013.

[6] The European Parliament emphasises that the loss of biodiversity “has devastating economic costs for society which until now have not been integrated sufficiently into economic and other policies”.

[7] Deutsche Welle 26 Febr. 2013:[8] Dangerous invasive species

1. [9] Invasive1Invasive species in Europe

The European Environmental Agency estimates that more than 10,000 known and unknown species have been artificially released into Europe’s natural environment - among them the non-native cane toad, pictured here. Such exotic species are considered to be a primary threat to biodiversity, while they also cause a number of problems for humans.




2. [10] Invasive2Invasive species in Europe

Originally bred at fur factories, raccoons have quickly reproduced in Germany over the past several years. The nocturnal omnivores make their way in the wild - or come to pay residential areas a visit, like this individual at a vacation home on Berlin’s Müggel Lake.



3.[11] Invasive3Invasive species in Europe

The tiger mosquito, an aggressive species that spreads illnesses such as dengue fever, is an unwelcome guest in Germany. Originally from Asia, it has long established itself in the Americas and Europe. Researchers believe that as a consequence of climate change, the Asian tiger mosquito could encounter ideal living conditions in broad swaths of Europe some time between
2030 and 2050.



4. [12] Invasive4Invasive species in Europe

The so-called Iberian slug, which actually comes from France, is a plague for gardeners and farmers in Germany. The species can rapidly reproduce in muggy weather, and has become among the most common and widespread slug species in Germany.



5. [13] Invasive5Invasive species in Europe

The Common Ragweed was accidentally introduced to Europe from North America. The seeds are often contained in bird seed - one reason why the plant has spread so quickly. The invasive plant grows particularly on the sides of roads, in ditches, on construction sites, and dumps. Its pollen often causes strong allergic reactions.


6.[14] Invasive6 Invasive species in Europe

The Ring-necked Parakeet made a new home along the Rhine in the late 1960s. There are now several thousand of them in Germany. The consequences of the arrival of this African bird are as yet unknown. It is feared that the parakeet provides too much competition for other birds that brood in caves.


7.[15] Invasive7 Invasive species in Europe

The red swamp crawfish is often kept in aquariums. It is considered a low maintenance animal, nibbling at plants and occasionally eating fish. But in the wild the crawfish can cause great damage. In Spain, where it was first introduced in 1973, it has already decimated a number of amphibian species, which is why it is one of the most feared invasive species.


8.[16] Invasive8 Invasive species in Europe

The Egyptian Goose is often to be found near rivers and lakes. The African birds were once kept in captivity, but some escaped, and have since multiplied rapidly in the past ten years. They are a particular nuisance to farmers, since they eat crop seed and often reduce harvests.

9. [17] Invasive9Invasive species in Europe

There are around 5,000 different species of weevil, or snout beetle, in the world. Some of these cause massive damage in Europe - for instance by destroying palms in the Mediterranean. But they are also particularly feared in agriculture.



10.[18] Invasive10 Invasive species in Europe

The Japanese knotweed has been spreading through Europe since the 19th century, threatening biodiversity in many countries. The plant is native to Asia and was deliberately introduced to Europe to serve as food for red deer - unsuccessfully. Now special permission is needed to plant the knotweed in Europe.




[19] Deutsche Welle 25 Oct. 2010: The European Union has answered a call for help by Greece as it struggles to cope with a growing tide of illegal immigrants entering the country from Turkey. A rapid border intervention team is expected to be deployed. According to the United Nations, an estimated 300-400 illegal immigrants enter Greece every day, many of whom come from Africa and Afghanistan. EU Internal Affairs Commissioner Cecilia Malmstroem said: “The situation at the Greek land border with Turkey is increasingly.


[20] Butcher-those-who-mock-islsm

[21] EUbusiness 29 Jan. 2013: EU’s commissioner for home affairs Cecilia Malmstroem: “We see a growth of extremism, xenophobia, anti-Semitism, hatred and nationalism,” she said.

“Not since World War II have extreme and populist forces had so much influence on the national parliaments as they have today. In some countries even neo-Nazis have been elected”.
Should the trend continue, next year’s European elections “might further strengthen these forces”, threatening the entire European project, Malmstroem said.

[22] The Express 25 Febr. 2013:  In a key ruling, Mr Justice Blake insisted that the Strasbourg-based European Court of Human Rights can override decisions taken by Parliament to toughen up immigration rules. His decision is a damaging blow to Home Secretary Theresa May’s attempts to stop overseas-born crooks using the “right to family life” as an excuse to avoid deportation. Home Office insiders say Mrs May is determined to bring in new laws to stop foreign crooks exploiting human rights rules

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[22] The Express 25 Febr. 2013: