Dansk-Kultur-Folder-Barcelona-Euro-MediterraneanEU-Eurostat News Release 22 March 2013: In 2012, there were 332 000 asylum applicants1 registered in the EU27. It is estimated that around 90% of these were new applicants and around 10% were repeat applicants2. In 2011, there were 302 000 asylum applicants.

While Afghanistan (8% of the total number of applicants) remained in 2012 the first main country of citizenship3 of these applicants, Syria (7%) became the second just ahead of Russia (7%), Pakistan (6%) and Serbia (6%).

These data4 on asylum applicants in the EU27 are issued by Eurostat, the statistical office of the European Union.

Germany, France, Sweden, the United Kingdom and Belgium register 70% of all applicants

In 2012, the highest number of applicants was registered in Germany (77 500 applicants, or 23% of total applicants), followed by France (60 600, or 18%), Sweden (43 900, or 13%), the United Kingdom (28 200, or 8%) and Belgium (28 100, or 8%). These five Member States accounted for more than 70% of all applicants registered in the EU27 in 2012.

More than a quarter of first instance decisions were positive.  Rejected applicants have the possibility to appeal against refusal. The outcomes of the appeals may overturn the results of the first instance decisions and may vary greatly between countries.

In 2012 in the EU273, 73% of first instance decisions5 made on asylum applications were rejections, while 14% of applicants were granted refugee status, 10% subsidiary protection and 2% authorisation to stay for humanitarian reasons.

Jyllands-Posten 12.02. 13: “In 2012, 71,739 people immigrated to Denmark. It is the second highest number of immigrations on record. As of 1 January 2013, there were 600,674 persons of foreign origin in Denmark.
In relation to the whole population persons of foreign origin today make up 10.7 per cent. against 3.1 per cent. in 1983. 16,240 immigrants have come from non-Western countries. The number of immigrants from non-Western countries has increased fivefold over the past 30 years. With 267,000 non-Western people this is the largest group of immigrants in Denmark.”

Immigration has been found in 2001 to cost 30% of Denmark´s and Sweden´s state budgets. A criminal, Muslim  gang leader has been expelled years ago - after 8 years in prison - but has not been returned. He is guarded by 2 guards. Price 19.000 Dkr. a day , i.e. 2.550 euros. Denmark´s state budget is about 700 bn DKr a year.   Non-Westerners consume 88.6 bn DKr in social benefits a year.  74.000 persons of Turkish origin live in Denmark: They are considered Westeners! 32% of them enjoy full social benefits.

Illegal immigrants
It is  impossible to find estimates for 2011 and 2012.

Acc. to the New York Times the number of illegals to the EU rose by 17 % from 2010 to 2011

The  2  first graphs are from  The Transatlantic Council Dec. 2011.


Lowest graph is from  Migration Watch source May 2012.

Acc. to the EESC 9 July 2008 (Link now cancelled although given in an EU Press Release , in 2004 there were 640.000 illegal immgrants to the EU - but only 164.000 were returned . To this monkey business comes extensive family reunification.

“This phenomenon is partly a consequence of the “Arab Spring”, which has seen thousands of persons escaping from repression, social unrest, or even civil war” so writes the EESC.

The truth is different: Acc. to the UNHCR, June 2012 , the UK´s asylum seekers come from: Iran (2,477); Pakistan (2,418); Sri Lanka (1,756); Afghanistan (1,271); Eritrea (797), China (778); Nigeria (732); Libya (722); Sudan (688) and Bangladesh (616).

What is not told is that citizenships are being quickly bestowed on these immigrants - wherupon they are “europeans” - in Denmark called “new-Danes” - although they do not speak comprehensible Danish or know Danmarks-demografianything about Danish culture which they despise.

All these persons can move freely within the Schengen area without any border.
Demographers estimate that ethnic Danes will be a minority in Denmark about 2050 - as the Britons already are in London, e.g.