…For the West and its security, the risks now involved in this process are enormous. A decisive change in the demographic patterns of long-term strategic Western allies in favor of large-scale Muslim immigration, where anti-Semitism is endemic, will have its consequences. The situation of Jewish communities around the world, already worsened by rising anti-Semitism, will deteriorate further. In a recent comment in the Jerusalem Post, Manfred Gerstenfeld described Malmö, a typical European city with high Muslim immigration, as the capital of European anti-Semitism.
Much of European academia and media still seem to be in a state of shock-induced paralysis, unable to come to terms with the challenges posed by Islamism and Muslim anti-Semitism almost two decades after 9/11 and almost half a decade after the Paris 2015 terror attacks. But these aspects are well-known to any serious analyst of developments in the region, and they are often glossed over in the call for “radical diversity.”
Goodbye “Welcome Culture”? Part II
…The overview of the failed, foiled, and completed terror attacks in 2017 per EU member state and per terrorist group affiliation, as reported by the European Commission, speaks a clear language about the danger of jihadist violence on European soil and justifies our emphasis on the study of predictable societal patterns and Islamist violence in the wake of the massive influx of refugees to Europe since late summer 2015.
Of the 205 terror attacks reported in Europe in 2017, 137 (66.83%) were separatist in character, while 33 (16.10%) were jihadist, 24 (11.71%) were left-wing, and 5 (2.44%) were right-wing. In other words, there were 6.6 times more jihadist terrorist attacks than right-wing terrorist attacks in Europe.