Despite months of positive media spin, the Paris attacks have hardened public opinion in the west against the “refugee” invasion, with huge numbers of Europeans and Americans acknowledging the threat posed by allowing in potentially millions of undocumented migrants.
At least three individuals who posed as “refugees” have now been connected to the Paris attacks, including the mastermind behind the plot, Abdelhamid Abaaoud, who brazenly bragged about how he exploited the migrant red carpet to plot bloodshed.
“My name and picture were all over the news yet I was able to stay in their homeland, plan operations against them and leave safely when doing so became necessary,” Abaaoud told Dabiq magazine.
The first Stade de France suicide bomber, Ahmad Almohammad, also used a fake Syrian passport to enter Europe as an asylum seeker via Greece.
While Barack Obama sardonically dismisses such concerns, claiming that people are being paranoid about widows and orphans, the polls show that many in the west take the threat very seriously indeed.
Since the Paris attacks, support for re-settling “refugees” in Europe has plummeted amongst British citizens, with 49% now believing the UK should close its doors to Syrian asylum seekers, a rise of 22% since September.
Meanwhile, in the United States, after more than half of the country’s governors declared they would not accept Syrian refugees into their states, “The latest NBC News/SurveyMonkey online poll shows that 56% of Americans disapprove of allowing more migrants fleeing violence in Syria and other nations into the country, while 41% approve,” reports NBC News.
The irony with this language is that the Paris terrorists who posed as refugees were not fleeing violence, they came to Europe to carry out violence against innocent Parisians.
Over in Germany, where a program to take in potentially millions of migrants is still in place despite the attacks, a new poll reveals that the anti-immigration Alternative for Germany (AfD) party has surged into third place ahead of liberal parties the Greens and Die Linke (Left Party).
After enjoying just 3% support in August, AfD now attracts 10% support, a significant move closer to the 35% support garnered by Angela Merkel’s ruling alliance, which comprises the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) and the Christian Social Union in Bavaria (CSU).
Given the results of a poll from back in November, which found that one third of Syrian refugees are ISIS sympathizers, attempts to label genuine concerns about the terror threat now being imported to the west as “Islamophobic” are clearly not making much headway.
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