Introduction — July 29, 2018
There were no Christians among the 1,112 Syrian refugees that Britain took in during the first quarter of 2018. This is odd, especially when Christians are thought to make-up ten percent of Syria’s population.
This discrepancy raises wider questions about the Syrian conflict as a whole. We know that Western intelligence backed Sunni militants in an effort to topple President Assad.
Russian intervention largely put an end to that but the discrepancy raises questions about whether the crisis is being used to foment wider conflict between the faiths as per plans first revealed by Albert Pike in a letter to Giuseppi Mazzini in 1871.
According to Pike “agentur” of the “Illuminati” will help fuel conflict between Christians and Muslims across the globe.
Is migration being used as a means to export this conflict more widely? Does this explains the obvious discrepancy between the numbers of refugees being accepted from each faith? Is the purported “migrant crisis” being used to export the so-called “Clash of Civilisations” globally, as alluded to by Pike over a century before? Ed.
Britain didn’t accept a single Christian refugee, accepted Muslims only
Laura Cat — Voice of Europe July 29, 2018
There were 1,112 Syrian refugees resettled in the UK in the first three months of the year. The Home Office now admits that there was not a single Christian among them, Premier Christian Radio reports.
The information, including the rejection of Christian applicants, came to light following a freedom of information request by the Barnabas Fund – a charity that supports persecuted Christians.
Only Muslim refugee applicants from the war-torn country have been accepted and resettled.
The statement by the charity said: “As Barnabas Fund recently reported, of the 7,060 Syrian refugees the UNHCR recommended to the UK in 2017 only 25 were Christians (0.35 per cent). However, the Home Office only accepted eleven of these – meaning that Christians made up only 0.23 per cent of Syrian refugees resettled in the UK last year.”
They further explained they had to “go to considerable lengths to obtain these figures in the face of what appeared to be a sustained attempt by Home Office officials to avoid their release”.
The Home Office only providing the information after the charity took the “extreme step of obtaining an order from the Information Commissioner’s Office threatening the Home Office with contempt of court proceedings in the High Court”.
The statement continued: “It is widely accepted that Christians, who constituted around 10 per cent of Syria’s pre-war population, were specifically targeted by jihadi rebels and continue to be at risk.
“As last year’s statistics more than amply demonstrate, this is not a statistical blip. It shows a pattern of underrepresentation and significant prima facie evidence of discrimination that the government has a legal duty to take concrete steps to address.”
A half million Syrians have been killed and 6.1 million internally displaced since the vicious war began seven years ago.
The Home Office responded to the newly revealed figures: “The vulnerable person resettlement scheme prioritises the most vulnerable refugees who have fled the Syrian conflict, regardless of race, religion or ethnicity.
“We are working with the UNHCR and other partners to reach groups that might be reluctant to register for the scheme for fear of discrimination and unaware of the options available to them.”