Monthly Archives: February 2019

The Untold Story of White Slavery (Ottoman Turks, Arab and Barbary Muslim Slave Trade Trafficking in European Christians)

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The Untold Story of White Slavery (Ottoman Turks, Arab and Barbary Muslim Slave Trade Trafficking in European Christians)

The Ottoman penetration into Europe in the 1350s and their capture of Constantinople later in 1453 opened…

Foreign University Degrees No Guarantee of Literacy or Numeracy

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Foreign University Degrees No Guarantee of Literacy or Numeracy


The immigration industry in Canada like to boast that newcomers are more highly educated than Canadians. However, even if the credentials are not fake (and many a university graduation certificate is bought in India and China), the poor quality of many Third World post-secondary institutions make these credentials less impressive than they may at first sound

Foreign College Degrees Are Not Evidence of ‘High-Skill’ Immigration

Washington, D.C. (February 25, 2019) – A new report published by the Center for Immigration Studies shows that immigrants with foreign college degrees perform substantially worse than those with U.S. degrees on tests of literacy, numeracy, and computer operations. The results, based on tests administered by the Program for International Assessment of Adult Competencies (PIAAC), may help explain why the rising education level of new immigrants has not improved employment, income, poverty, and welfare use as much as expected.

Jason Richwine, an independent public policy analyst and the author of the report, commented, “Policy-makers should be cautious in treating foreign degrees as evidence of ‘high-skill’ immigration. If legislators are considering a move towards a merit-based system, they should look beyond educational credentials.”

panel discussion on the study is planned for later this week.

View the full report at:

Key points:

  • Among immigrants in the United States whose highest degree is either a bachelor’s (“college”) or a master’s or Ph.D. (“advanced”), about 40 percent received their highest degree in a foreign country — meaning they are “foreign educated”.
  • On both literacy and computer operations, foreign-educated immigrants with a college or advanced degree perform so poorly that they score at the level of natives who have only a high school diploma.
  • On numeracy, foreign-educated immigrants with a college or advanced degree perform closer to the level of natives who have some college education, but not a bachelor’s degree.
  • Despite their reputation for specializing in STEM fields, about one in six foreign-degree holders score “below basic” in numeracy.
  • The skill gap between foreign and U.S. degree holders persists even among immigrants who have had at least five years in the United States to learn English.
  • A skill-selective immigration system could incorporate direct testing of applicants rather than rely on their educational attainment alone.
Marguerite Telford
Director of Communications, Center for Immigration Studies
(202) 466-8185

More Immigration Scandals, Slaves from Africa & the Halifax Fire

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More Immigration Scandals, Slaves from Africa & the Halifax Fire


More Immigration Scandals, Slaves from Africa & the Halifax Fire

The latest from immigration critic Paul Fromm. 

Brian Ruhe is joined by Paul Fromm, the Director of the Canada First Immigration Reform Committee, at:…

Brian Ruhe is joined by Paul Fromm, the Director of the Canada First Immigration Reform Committee, at: This is a FAIR USE of the thumbnail photo of the Syrian children who were later killed in the Halifax Fire, Feb. 18, 2019. Donate:…


The Tactics of Immigration – by VertigoPolitix

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The Tactics of Immigration – by VertigoPolitixTHIS IS NOT FRANCE

The Tactics of Immigration – by VertigoPolitix v=agPjFcO6akE&

American Renaissance’s Jared Taylor on Lithuanian Patriotism

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American Renaissance’s Jared Taylor on Lithuanian Patriotism


Jared Taylor reporting from Vilnius, capital of Lithuania: “I am surrounded by sea of people, all marching with torches. A chant begins: Lye Tu Vah! Lye Tu Vah! Lye Tu Vah! The chant becomes a roar and then dies away.


It is patriotic Lithuanians shouting out the name of their country as they march through the streets of their capital city, Vilnius. We are celebrating the 101st anniversary of the restoration of Lithuania as an independent state. I feel a great surge of emotion as I join the chanting, swept away by the love these people feel for each other and for their land.


We march to Cathedral Square, where there must be 100,000 people gathered in the cold to celebrate Independence Day with an outdoor concert of patriotic music that begins with the national anthem. All ages are here, from grandmothers to toddlers, adorable in their onesie snow-suits, waving tiny Lithuanian flags. Later I go with Lithuanian nationalists to a bar where there is mead on tap; my hosts sing patriotic songs late into the night.


This was my first torchlight parade, and my first independence-day celebration with European nationalists. It was a stirring, unforgettable occasion.


I was invited to Vilnius by a youth organization called Kryptis. On February 15, I spoke at a conference of identitarian from Poland, Germany, Ukraine, Britain, the United States, and Lithuania. It was a very successful first international conference for Kryptis, but the highlight was the march. Torchlight parades are an increasingly prominent nationalist gesture in Europe, but in some countries they are frowned on as jingoistic or even “neo-Nazi.”


This was Kryptis’ second march. Last year, the march was a wild-cat celebration with no official recognition, but it attracted about 300 people. This year, Kryptis had government permission, and the march was led by a police vehicle and a large banner that read “Lithuania is Here.”


Kryptis shared sponsorship with a conservative Catholic organization, and the two groups prepared about 1,400 torches. All were taken and lit, and many people joined without torches. Kryptis was delighted with the turnout, and expects many more participants in what will become an annual tradition.


My hosts had invited foreign visitors to carry their own flags. Nationalists understand that it is not a sign of disrespect to carry the flag of Flanders or Brittany or Wales in someone else’s national parade. People who carry torches are part of a genuinely pan-European nationalism that recognizes the beauty of all European nations and regions. They share a passion for the preservation of all identities.


Of all the flags of the world, I wondered which one I could carry with real commitment. Not the one worn by the soldiers of “regime change” in Syria, Iraq. Not the one that has been irretrievably tarnished by “diversity.” I asked my hosts if they would welcome a Confederate Battle Flag. They said they, personally, would be delighted, but that the foreign media would call it a symbol of “racism.” I carried only a small Lithuanian flag, one of hundreds a pretty girl was handing out.


This was my first trip to Lithuania. Vilnius is a lovely European capital, with a historic centre of cobbled streets and handsome buildings. One of the first things any American,racially conscious or not, will notice is how overwhelmingly white it is. I have been here three days and seen only one non-European: an African in my hotel.


Vilnius is famously safe at all hours of the day. Despite the masses of people in Cathedral Square, there were hardly any police. An American crowd of even one tenth the size would have had to be protected from itself with a huge armed force,and rival gang members might still blaze away at each other. In Germany or France, the streets would have to be blocked off to keep Muslims from driving trucks into the crowd. In Vilnius, the only concern seemed to be supplying enough port-a-potties. The Lithuanian police trust their people to be orderly, polite, and considerate.

I remember 1990, when Lithuania became the first of the Soviet Republics to declare independence. I remember feeling very envious of Lithuanians. They were a united people in a nation reborn, with a real chance to forge a destiny. I was losing my nation; they were building theirs.


The 20th century has been a horror for Lithuania: dismemberment by Poland, invasions by Russians and Germans, and brutal Soviet occupation. But this century can be anything Lithuanians make of it.

Not all is well, of course. The economy is booming but wages are still low by European standards. Many Lithuanians are tempted by the flickering foolishness of Hollywood. Talented young people emigrate to Germany, Britain, or even Chicago.


Suicide and alcoholism rates are high; birth-rates are low. Lithuania is a member of the European Union, and there are bootlickers in government who think modernity means swallowing the multi-cultural poisons the EU peddles to its members. Their model is Angela Merkel’s Germany, not Victor Orban’s Hungary.


Like all of Eastern Europe, Lithuania is at a crossroads: will it be seduced by the glitz of the West? Will it adopt Western degeneracy or will it remain true to its identity? Lithuania has survived centuries of partition, occupation, cultural obliteration and repression, but it could be snuffed out by just a few generations of immigration.


Like all identitarian organizations, Kryptis vividly understands what is at stake. They are “a band of brothers, native to the soil, fighting for their liberty with treasure, blood and toil.” Their struggle is our struggle.



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For 40 years the end result, if not the admitted aim, of Canada’s immigration policy has been to replace the European founding settler people by before the middle of this century. With present huge immigration level — year after year, 85 per cent from the Third World — Europeans will be a minority before 2050. In pursuit of “diversity”, the weirder or the more unusual the better, as long as they are from the Third World. Thus, it may come as only a minor shock that as part of Black History Month, our Somali immigration minister has announced our latest haul of strange fish.
 Canada has begun resettling hundreds of people rescued from slavery in Libya, Immigration Minister Ahmed Hussen says. Canada was ‘one of the few countries’ to respond to a request from the United Nations refugee agency in 2017, Hussen said in an email Wednesday. More than 150 people have been resettled and another 600 more are expected over the next two years through the regular refugee settlement program, he said. ‘We are also taking action to resettle 100 refugees from Niger, rescued from Libyan migrant detention centres, including victims of human smuggling,’ he added.” (National Post, February 6, 2019)
Firstly, these “refugees” were all in Libya and were trying to sneak illegally into Europe. Many had used smugglers. In some cases large smuggling debts of $500–$2,000 and illegal status leave them vulnerable to various forms of coercion, resulting in cases of forced prostitution and forced labor. Hence, some are sold into indentured labour to pay off their debts.How this should be Canada’s concern is a mystery. So, who are we getting? We will be getting people who showed their contempt for Western law by trying to sneak into Europe. Do these seem like likely prospects to make good Canadians. If some were indeed “slaves”, aer we not getting mentally and emotionally damaged goods. The sub-Saharan lands these people hail from are desperately backward. This fact will make an easy fit into a modern Western country unlikely. However, it will be a boon to Canada’s ever growing billion-dollar-plus “immigrant settlement” industry. This network of community hand holders who try to educate and train and direct newcomers is a reproach to a system that has been so poor at selecting people who can hit the ground running.
We can look for years of expenses for welfare, government housing and training to say nothing of the several thousands of dollars each needed to transport them to Canada. If Canada felt some urge to help the illegals in Libya, why not offer transportation money back to their home countries plus a modest grant to get them back on their feet. Such expenditure would be small in comparison to what they will cost in Canada. Oh, and, yes, once landed they will soon be able to sponsor their extended families.

ADIEU PARIS — Immigration Invasion Darkens the “City of Light”

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ADIEU PARIS — Immigration Invasion Darkens the “City of Light”



Reportage by Czech Tourists
May 2018
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“We went there not so long ago, just go for the weekend. We bribed the price of tickets, unusually low, but we were not in Paris for more than 10 years. We decided to refresh impressions, again inhale the French romance. The fact that the lowest price for Air France had alerted us, but nothing like this. “

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“The flight was fine, then we boarded a train that took us to the center, and it was there that we experienced the first shock: not only was the Northern station all littered with debris,  there was not a white Frenchman! It shocked us to the core. “

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“Further – more, we hastily settled near the Sacré Coeur, where the situation seems to have been even worse. When we went down into the subway to get to major attractions, then suddenly we found out that in the car me and my wife – only white. It was Friday, about two o’clock in the afternoon! “

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“At the Louvre, which is always full of onlookers and tourists, is now deserted, but around armed to the teeth patrols. These people look at you with suspicion and do not remove their finger from the trigger. And this is not ordinary police, but real soldiers in full dress! As it turned out, in Paris for almost a year living in a state of emergency .. “

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“On the streets of migrants crowd, full of shops, whose owners are refugees. Where so many of them come from? At the Eiffel Tower – one. Check out all but covered from head to toe Muslim. This selectivity of the French. Landmarks around the tower teeming with hucksters of the African, Arab gambler, beggars from all over the world and pickpockets. “

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“It was a terrifying experience. I can imagine what’s going on in Marseille and Calais where migrants already de facto set their own rules. In France, a civil war is brewing, that’s what I say. Therefore, I recommend not to go there – Farewell, beloved France! God forbid that we had something like this in the Czech Republic! “