PM Orban Viktor said in an interview that the migrant crisis is an invasion, not a crisis of relocating refugees. He also pointed out that Germany’s political leadership wanted the migrants, not Hungary.
Every country has the right to defend itself by closing its borders and deporting illegal immigrants back to where they came from.
The Hungarian prime minister simply protects his country.
On Friday, the Palestinian terror group Hamas, which controls the Gaza Strip, is inaugurating what it is calling “The March of Return.”
According to Hamas’s leadership, the “March of Return” is scheduled to run from March 30 – the eve of Passover — through May 15, the 70th anniversary of Israel’s establishment. According to Israeli media reports, Hamas has budgeted $10 million for the operation.
Throughout the “March of Return,” Hamas intends to send thousands of civilians to the Israeli border. Hamas is planning to set up tent camps along the border fence and then, presumably, order participants to overrun it on May 15. The Palestinians refer to May 15 as “Nakba,” or Catastrophe Day.
The first question that observers of this spectacle need to ask themselves is whether Hamas believes that it will be able to overrun Israel.
The obvious answer is, of course it doesn’t.
So this brings us to the second question.
Of course, Gazan Muslims do this on the eve of Passover. The non-Muslim world is forever berated about respect and supremacism of Islam and its holidays. But for the infidel, it is most opportune for jihad warfare (Christmas jihad attacks, Yom Kippur war etc).
Close to ten thousand Muslims are rioting, throwing projectiles, rocks, attacking Israeli Defense forces in multiple locations along the security border fence with Gaza, with thousands more streaming to the tent camps.
They are rioting for “right to return”. In other words, the destruction of Israel.
Pressures against the Alevi community in Turkey are becoming alarmingly commonplace.
Just like the Christian, Jewish, and Yazidi communities in Turkey, Alevis have also been victims of Islamic supremacism for centuries — both in the Ottoman Empire and in the Republic of Turkey.
Alevis are a religious minority Turkey with a distinct faith, philosophy, and culture that largely upholds secularism and humanism. Turkey’s Alevi community is estimated in the tens of millions — up to 25% of the population, making up the country’s largest minority. But the number is only an approximation, because legally, Alevis in Turkey are “non-existent”. The Turkish government does not officially recognize them, so it does not include them in a census and counts them as “Muslims.”
Recently, officials at the Istanbul airport seized the passport of Fatma Tunç, the wife of a dissident author, Aziz Tunç. Mrs. Tunç was preparing to board a plane to Germany when she was told by officials that her passport has been cancelled because “there are dangerous people in her family” and that for her to travel outside of Turkey, her husband and son would have to return. Aziz Tunç’s passport has also been cancelled due to his being prosecuted at a political trial in Turkey.