The 14 Words

Sunday, 29 December 2013

What they DIDN'T tell you about new wave of migrants heading for Britain

Bulgarians and Romanians will flock to Britain in far greater numbers than forecast as our economy races ahead of the rest of Europe, a secret report predicts.

After immigration controls are lifted this week, Britons could find their jobs are squeezed in some areas – while community tensions could rise as the new wave of migrants fight for work with other Eastern Europeans who have been settled in Britain for a decade, it suggests.

The Home Office-funded review – obtained by The Mail on Sunday – also suggests that the UK could lose out financially if low-paid Bulgarians and Romanians drive out Poles on higher wages, who pay more tax.

From Wednesday, Bulgarians and Romanians, known as A2 migrants, will have the same rights as other EU citizens to live and work throughout Europe, but Britain is likely to be seen as more attractive than other countries struggling to make an economic comeback.

The authoritative report by University of Reading academics was commissioned ahead of the change by a group of 74 councils in the South East of England, working with the UK Border Agency, police and health services, but has not been officially publicised.

Obtained under a Freedom of Information request, the 40-page report reveals that migration overall was likely to be beneficial to the UK [Bollocks] but warns that:
  • In some regions, employment for British-born citizens has declined while jobs for ‘not UK-born other white residents’ [mainly Eastern Europeans] have increased – suggesting this gap could get worse.
  • Already overcrowded schools will struggle to find places for the children of the new arrivals.
  • Overstretched hospitals risk coming under fresh strain, and the housing crisis could get worse.
  • The cost to taxpayers of state handouts, such as Child Benefit, could go up.
  • Town halls may fail to collect enough council tax from new immigrants to pay for the extra services because they often crowd into one home and have ‘makeshift accommodation arrangements’.
  • Bulgarians and Romanians could compete for the jobs of previous immigrants such as Poles, ‘negatively effecting social cohesion’.
The Government has refused to say how many Romanians and Bulgarians it expects to come. The new report also gives no figures but suggests the recent growth in jobs in Britain, and lengthening dole queues elsewhere in Europe, will encourage more to come here than might be anticipated on previous trends.

The study drawn up for the South East Strategic Partnership for Migration says that immigration restrictions ‘are ending when employment across the EU is changing,’ which could have an impact on migration patterns.

Most of the Romanians that will be coming here are not true Romanians they 
are mongrel gypsy scum that Romania will be glad to see the back of. 

Significantly, it adds: 
‘Against this background it is feasible the UK might receive a larger share of A2 migrants than in the recent past.’
It says a crucial issue is whether Bulgarians and Romanians think Britain’s economic revival is here to stay – if so, it will have ‘a greater impact on migration patterns’. Our financial turnaround may well be long term. Last week, one forecast predicted the UK economy will outstrip France by 2018 and Germany 12 years later [It won't if these scum are allowed into OUR country].

The authors of the £5,000 Reading university report, Christian Nygaard and Ellie Francis-Brophy, say there is little evidence Eastern European migrants take jobs from British workers overall [Bullshit], though this will ‘vary across localities’.

But since 2004, when Poland and seven other East European countries – the so-called A8 – won full rights within the EU, 
‘the employment rate of UK-born 16 to 64-year-old residents in the South East has fallen somewhat [somewhat?] whereas that of not UK-born other white residents has increased somewhat.’
Worryingly, the report also raises the prospect of tensions between Bulgarians and Romanians on one side and the first wave of Eastern European immigrants on the other. It speculates that lower skilled Romanians and Bulgarians could undercut existing Polish migrants – with damaging consequences for community relations, and potentially the economy, especially if newly unemployed Poles sign on.

Igor Kaminski, who has a Polish building firm in London, said:
‘There’s a lot of fear the cheaper end of the market will collapse under pressure from Bulgarians and Romanian workers who, for a short time, will accept any prices.’ [now they know how indigenous Brits felt when Poles undercut them]

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