Unlikely allies Viktor Orbán and Donald Tusk rail against EU migration deal

ER Editor: As we’ve pointed out before, globalist Tusk should be for the new migrant deal that the EU Parliament has just approved. Odd. 

See this from Sputnik yesterday —

European Parliament Backs Bill Against Illegal Migration

We had published on this new deal in June of 2023. These are the options included in the new migrant deal, voted on this past week (via euronews):

The pact’s most innovative element is a system of “mandatory solidarity” that will give member states three options in times of migratory pressure.

  • Accept a number of relocated asylum-seekers.
  • Pay for the return of rejected applicants to their country of origin.
  • Finance operational support, such as infrastructure and personnel.

Governments will be allowed to freely choose the option they prefer and no one will be forced to relocate migrants, a key guarantee to secure the votes from Central and Eastern Europe.

This solidarity mechanism was one of the two pieces of legislation that were voted upon on Thursday, together with a new set of rules on fast-tracked border procedures to examine the requests of those who illegally cross the borders.

At the end of the meeting, Malmer Stenergard confirmed the one-off payment for each rejected applicant will be provisionally set at €20,000, which will then be channelled into a yet-to-defined common EU fund.  …

The political agreement allows the EU Council to start negotiations with the European Parliament, which has a somewhat diverging position on the matter. The goal is to wrap up the legislation before next year’s EU elections. (ER: Which are coming up in June.)

This was an attempt to overcome the problem of the Dublin Regulation (so-called) which obliged countries receiving the migrants at the outset to be responsible for them, obviously putting unbearable pressure on countries like Italy and Greece.

As we said at the time, it sounds like all countries are being put on the hook for accepting a certain quota of migrants, and being financially responsible for them and for ejecting them if needs be. Hungary and Poland are not having it. Which is odd in the case of former EU commissioner Tusk (or is it ‘Tusk’?). Note that the legislation still has to be approved by member countries.

Some propaganda —

Hungary says no —



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