Czech Republic debates UN Migration Manifesto.
The debate in the Czech Republic begins on the UN Migration Compact for “safe, orderly and regular migration”.
The Compact’s theme of “safe, orderly and regular migration” should be a clear warning for all to opt-out of this global monstrosity.
– One can be sure that President Milos Zeman will be against the UN deal, but where does PM Andrej Babis stand?
Babis, who has thus far opposed the EU migrant quotas, will be under heavy pressure from the Prague establishment, his minions of the ANO Party and Guy Verhofstadt’s radical ALDE Group in Brussels to sign the deal.
However, Babis campaigned and was elected under a strong platform to oppose mass migration. The UN Compact is in direct contrast to his pledge to the Czech nation.
Babis must also realize that opposing the EU on migrant quotas will be futile unless he also rises-up to oppose the UN on migration.
Czechs should remember that it was the UN (along with PussyRiot activists) that slandered the Czech Republic in 2015 over the detention of illegal migrants. In case one forgot, we remembered:
The UN Compact wants countries to agree to use “detention only as a measure of last resort” and will advise nations to “review and revise” laws and policies regarding detainment.
In other words, the UN wants to “handcuff” nations from properly securing their borders and protecting their citizens as they see fit.
Some, such as Interior and Foreign Minister Jan Hamacek (CSSD), claim that the Compact does not impose any new obligations on the nation.
“It is not a legally enforceable international treaty,” Hamáček stressed, claiming that its only a political declaration.
Then why sign a so-called “benign” deal that promotes mass migration, contrary to the wishes of the overwhelming majority of the population? There are no repercussions for opting-out…why take the risk of outsourcing one’s policies on migration to a global institution?
However, others are questioning Hamáček’s claims of assurances. The parliamentary debate on the pact was enforced by Zdeněk Ondráček (KSČM). At the very beginning, he questioned that if the documents were non-binding and only political, then why would the Czech Republic sign it?
“Why do we say that the global pact is not interested in us?” he said. According to Ondráček, the pact is not intended to reduce migration but to support it. He said that if the UN member states accept these migratory pacts, they will commit them to ratification at national levels, and thus become a binding part of the national legal order.
The goal of the migration agreement is to promote safe, controlled and legal migration and to reduce human trafficking. In other words, the UN does not want to reduce migration; instead, they only want to change the method of transfer.
Is it any wonder why Turkish airlines has signed the deal with the UN.
The Pact is scheduled to be adopted in December in Morocco. Last year, the United States pulled out of the talks because the deal is incompatible with Washington’s migration policy. In the second half of July, Hungary announced the departure from the negotiation of the agreement. Hungary said the pact was entirely against the national security interests of its country.
SPO Chairman Tomio Okamura says the pact poses a threat to both the Czech Republic and Europe. The Czech Republic, according to Okamura, should take the position maintained by the US and Hungary, because the document is in contradiction with its interests.
The House will vote on a resolution that the SPD chairman has proposed. “If we do not say we disagree with the pact, others will appeal to it in the future,” said Radim Fiala of the SPD.
Hamacek, obviously out of arguments, resorted to the worn-out slogans and “talking points” of the international cartels, which are intended to stifle serious debate on the subject: “Today’s discussion serves only to terrify the public and to raise concerns about something that is not right,” said Hamacek.
This statement is weak and shallow. How many times have we heard this rehearsed line from the international bureaucrats, who are desperately trying to convince Europeans that there is no migrant crisis?
ODS MP Jan Skopeček believes that the migration pact can legitimize illegal migration and can lead to the protection of economic migrants. If that were the case, the Czech Republic should withdraw from the negotiations. “Migration is a deviation from the normal, an anomaly,” said Skopeček.
The parliamentary debate on the pact is still in the beginning stages. Deputies are duly invited to the debate.
Will Andrej Babis stand with the Czech nation to oppose the UN migration manifesto, or will he submit to the demands of Guy Verhofstadt and other multicult hustlers of mass migration?