Romanians planning to Invade England via the Homosexual Occupied Six Counties

Tadhg Gaelach

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In a bizarre turn of events, Romanians are planning to use the occupied six counties as a launching pad for their continued invasion of England. However, there seems to have been some confusion as to what flag the occupied six should have, so it got the gay rainbow.

 

Vote 4 Change

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Predicted that this was the next move for immigrants seeking UK benefits and rich pickings.
They will have to travel over land to so called Republic of Ireland. Ireland will become Calais. Sit back and watch our dictators ruin our country.
 
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pawpatrol

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Predicted that this was the next move for immigrants seeking UK benefits and rich pickings.
They will have to travel over land to so called Republic of Ireland. Ireland will become Calais. Sit back and watch our dictators ruin our country.
Except, we make the UK look like an ungenerous slave camp. More likely they'll stick around.
 
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is the problem our generous welfare State ? or is it our generous irish sleeping eejits walking down the street with a few pence of loose change ?

you cannot blame the Romanians. You would probably do the same if you were in their position ?
 
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fishsticks

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In a bizarre turn of events, Romanians are planning to use the occupied six counties as a launching pad for their continued invasion of England. However, there seems to have been some confusion as to what flag the occupied six should have, so it got the gay rainbow.

What in the hel.. Tadhg where do you get these OPs from? :)
 
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The assertion that Romania and Bulgaria have some kind of enlightened attitude towards the free movement of people across Europe is laughable.

It is hard not to wonder if these two countries are so keen to encourage migration to the UK because they see it as a way of ridding themselves of their Roma, a people who suffer appalling discrimination and disadvantage at home.

The appointment of Mr Draghici, himself a Roma, to a post advising the Romanian PM on Roma affairs in no way mitigates the shocking record of mistreatment of the country's 600,000 Roma.

Over the past decade municipal authorities have ethnicallycleansed their city centres of Roma and relocated them to shanty towns on the fringes. In Cluj-Napoca, in a case which has aroused the interest of Amnesty International, 300 Roma people were moved to a site next to a landfill and chemical dump, where families have been made to share one room.

A similar thing happened in Piatra Neamt and in Miercurea where 100 Roma have been removed from the city centre and relocated to live next to a sewage plant where they have to draw water from a supply with a sign warning of toxicity.

In Lunik-Kosice, reports the UN Development Programme, 7,000 Roma are living in a state of "almost total unemployment, illiteracy, substandard living conditions, severe health inequalities and lack of neighbourhood services".
Villains including gangsters, smugglers and cash machine crooks are given permission to travel here while on bail.
They then get legal aid to hire lawyers who block their extradition on the grounds standard two-metre square Romanian jail cells fall foul of EU human rights law.

A Sun investigation has revealed Romanian judges are allowing the travel on the flimsiest of excuses — to take a holiday, see relatives or even go to a pigeon fanciers’ fair.

British authorities are powerless to deport them after a landmark European Court of Justice ruling opened the floodgates last year.

Ciggie smuggler Cioanca Catalin had his 16-month jail term delayed so he could go to a pigeon fanciers’ event in the UK.
This story about French accusations of Romania dumping its Roma was published by EurActiv on 1st September 2010.

Romania should not interpret freedom of movement in the EU as a right to get rid of its Roma at the expense of other countries, Pierre Lellouche, the French state secretary for European affairs, told the press yesterday (31 August) in Brussels, triggering a strong reaction from Bucharest.

In a packed French press room in the EU Council building, where many journalists were sitting on the floor, Lellouche appeared before the Brussels press alongside Eric Besson, French minister for immigration, integration, national identity and mutually-supportive development.

Both had just come from meetings with European commissioners Viviane Reding and Cecilia Malmström to discuss the Roma controversy (see EurActiv 27/08/10 for more information). TV footage from Euronews showed the French ministers appearing before of something that looked like a court, chaired by Reding and Malmström.
 

Milominderbender

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Isn't the law in EU countries is that you are allowed 3 months to set yourself up in a job and place to live and if you haven't done so you can be deported?
 

IrishJohn

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I don't think these people are Romanians but Roma.
 
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