The Czech Prime Minister has revealed his nation is looking to pull out of the United Nations’ (UN) migration pact, as the European Commission blasted Austria for withdrawing from the agreement earlier this week.
Andrej Babiš, who recently compared Europe to ‘Asterix’s besieged village when he stated citizens in the bloc must “have the right to defend our borders, our lifestyle, our heritage and our culture” against mass, third world migration, indicated Thursday he would recommend the Czech Republic withdraw from the compact.
“I don’t like the pact. It’s not clearly interpreted and it could be abused,” he said of the agreement, which claims that mass migration is “inevitable, necessary, and desirable”, warning lawmakers the document was “not clearly interpreted and it could be abused”.
“I will be proposing to my partners in government that we act in the same way as Austria or Hungary,” stated Babiš, noting that “the United States has pulled out … and Poland is debating it as well”.
Following Wednesday’s announcement that Austria’s conservative-populist coalition was withdrawing the country from the ‘Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration’, citing concern that the agreement would lead to “a human right to migration”, the European Commission spoke out against the decision.
A spokesman for the unelected EU executive said: “We regret the decision that the Austrian government has taken. We continue to believe that migration is a global challenge where only global solutions and global responsibility sharing will bring results.”
Poland signalled it, too is preparing to leave the agreement last month, when Interior Minister Joachim Brudzinski said he was recommending that Warsaw quit the globalist compact for security reasons, asserting that the government wants “Poles to be safe in their own country”.
Earlier this week it was reported that Croatia would also withdraw from the UN compact as the Balkan nation’s president, Kolinda Grabar-Kitarović, said voters could “rest assured” that she would not be signing the declaration in Marrakech next month.
Hungary was the second nation to pull out after the U.S. — whose President Donald Trump characterised the compact as “no borders, everyone can come in!” — after the Visegrad nation slammed the “dangerous” UN document, the principles and content of which it said “looks as if it were copied” from open borders-backing billionaire George Soros’ blueprints for mass migration.
EU Migration Commissioner Dimitris Avramopoulos recently reported that Brussels is working hard to “enhance legal pathways” for enabling huge numbers of third world migrants to settle in Europe.
The globalist ideologue, who has claimed the continent needs more than 70 million immigrants from the Global South and insisted that no part of the continent can remain “homogenous and migration-free“, told the UN that “migration and human mobility are part of our [European] history and are here to stay.”