The ongoing African invasion of Europe continues to speed up, with 2,074 Africans landing in Italy in just one day.
The mass invasion—by Third Worlders who have absolutely no right to claim asylum anywhere, and who are motivated purely by what they can get by way of charity handouts from liberal Europeans—is aided and abetted by the “rescue” missions run by private leftist charities and naval units from various European states.
An Italian coast guard spokesman told media that on Friday last week, 19 such “rescue operations” by his nation’s coast guard, or ships operated by non-governmental organizations, had plucked the 2,074 invaders from “16 rubber dinghies and three small wooden boats.”
The fact that the Africans were in such small vessels shows once again that they do not even have to cross the Mediterranean, but only have to set sail from the coast of Libya before being picked up by the Europeans and transported in comfort and safety to Europe—instead of being dumped back on the nearby African coast as they should be.
The Doctors Without Borders (MSF) boats Prudence and Aquarius pulled 1,145 invaders from nine different dinghies alone, that organization said.
According to a “rescue operation” by the Phoenix, a ship of the rescue group Migrant Offshore Aid Station (MOAS), the invaders “struggled to stay afloat after they slid off their rubber boat” and “video footage showed rescuers jumping into the water off the coast of Libya to help them”—a direct admission that the “rescues” are being carried out within sight of the African coast.
Reuters photographer Darrin Zammit Lupi, who was aboard the Phoenix, confirmed that all the invaders were from “sub-Saharan counties.”
Those pulled from the sea by the MOAS and MSF ships, and by the German NGO Sea Eye and the German Jugend’s Iuventa, were transferred to Italian coast guard ships, and then taken to Italian ports.
According to the International Organization for Migration, nearly 32,000 invaders have made use of the free taxi service to illegally land in Europe so far this year.
The EU’s border control agency, Frontex, has accused donor-funded vessels of doing more harm than good by sailing off Libya and acting “like taxis,” and Italian prosecutors have suggested they may have links with traffickers.