What recourse do these people have? If they raised any objections to mass Muslim migration at home, they were vilified as Nazis. Even as many Muslim migrants committed random jihad attacks, rape and other crimes, as we have often chronicled here, anyone who raised the slightest negative word was dismissed as “racist.” The political and media establishment refused even to admit the possibility that someone might object to mass Muslim migration on any grounds other than racism.

“‘Maybe this shouldn’t be filmed. It sounds a bit too harsh. We don’t want that.’ The publicly-funded British broadcaster aired the comments regardless.”

Of course, because the BBC wants to make foes of mass migration look as bad as it possibly can. The BBC will make sure that they’re vilified as Nazis even now.

“The German towns in Paraguay with a surge in European immigrants,” BBC, April 22, 2022:

A BBC investigation has discovered that thousands of German nationals have migrated to Paraguay in the last 12 months – to escape Covid restrictions and vaccinations in Europe….

…many of the new arrivals say they have become immigrants in Paraguay – because they are uncomfortable with Muslim immigrants at home.

Surge In Germans Migrating to South America to Escape Muslim Migrants at Home: BBC,” by Jack Montgomery, Breitbart, April 23, 2022 (thanks to the Geller Report):

Paraguay is seeing a surge in German migrants, fleeing Islamic migrants in their own country and onerous coronavirus restrictions.

“We have a problem in Germany with Muslims,” said one of the exiles, adding: “Islam and vaccinations are big, big problems in this world.”

The German, named as Michael Schwartz and said to have arrived in Paraguay in November 2021, told the BBC that he had avoided taking coronavirus vaccinations — which the German health minister wants to make compulsory, although there is resistance to the policy in the federal legislature — because there are “many questions” around them, suggesting that “many Paraguayans” share his stance.

Stephan Hausen, another German emigrée who arrived in Paraguay with his family in the same month as Schwartz, raised similar concerns, in particular about “continuous” lockdowns which had left him “dumbfounded”….

“I think we should have more regulated migration [to Germany],” said Hausen’s wife, Theresa, suggesting that Berlin should cap the number of migrants allowed into the country and plan accordingly.

“We need to have a say in this!” she continued, perhaps alluding to the fact that notionally conservative former chancellor Angela Merkel, who opened the proverbial floodgates in 2015, did not campaign on a platform of mass migration — indeed, she declared that multiculturalism had “utterly failed” in 2010.

“Paraguay, in our experience, is a very Christian country, and we come from a Christian culture,” added her husband.

“We’ve got to know a great many people here and we’re on the same wavelength. In Germany it can’t happen like this, because in general the Muslims act so provocatively,” he said.

A pensive-looking Theresa appeared to try and dissuade him from continuing in this vein with a nervous “my dear”, prompting Stephan to tell his BBC interviewer: “Maybe this shouldn’t be filmed. It sounds a bit too harsh. We don’t want that.”

The publicly-funded British broadcaster aired the comments regardless….

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