The European Union’s Executive Commission has launched a legal effort to force Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic to comply with the EU’s refugee quotas.
According to The Financial Times, the Commission is currently preparing “to sign-off legal suits” against the three nations, which have refused to participate in Europe’s cultural enrichment program and, as a result, have missed out on their fair share of terror attacks.
The Financial Times quotes the EU’s migration commissioner, Dimitris Avramopoulos, as stating his regret on the part of Poland, Hungary and the Czech Republic for choosing “not to show solidarity and to ignore our repeated calls to participate in this common effort.”
“If these member states decide to change position we are ready to work with them to address their concerns,” Avramopoulos reportedly added.
“We are at the last stage but there is still time. Let’s hope reason will prevail.”
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“The decision to move forward with ‘infringement proceedings’ against Hungary, Poland and the Czech Republic is a highly charged political step that will test whether the EU member states ultimately comply with the rules they have called illegal and unjust,” The Financial Times adds.
Hungary and the Slovakia in particular, The Financial Times reports, recently “mounted a legal challenge against the relocation decision, claiming it violated procedure, was improperly drafted in law and was neither a suitable or necessary policy response.”
Yesterday, a top EU advisor overseeing the matter recommended that a judge dismiss the claim, stating they are unfounded. This recommendation, according to The Financial Times, will likely be followed by the judge.
Despite the latest news, as The Financial Times reports, none of the three nations have signalled a change of heart – in keeping with their citizens’ wishes to not partake in the cultural enrichment process.
Should the Hungary, the Czech Republic and Poland ultimately comply with the EU’s refugee intake mandate, they will take part in the effort to help ease the migration pressure currently wreaking havoc on Italy and Germany.
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Posted by Milo Yiannopoulos on Wednesday, July 26, 2017
The Financial Times