Different tribes from the Middle East have been fighting each other for hundreds or possibly thousands of years. There’s no peace in sight. They will continue to fight each other.
We in the West can keep them confined to their homelands where they can fight each other as much as they like. Or we can allow them to live in the West where they will fight each other and us.
It’s an easy choice. Ban Muslims.
Thousands of migrants have been forced to flee to safety after a migrant camp was all but destroyed yesterday.
People fled their tents on the Greek island of Lesbos following the deliberate fires as rival nationalities clashed.
The tents were almost entirely destroyed and additional accommodation, health and registration services were also damaged.
Firefighters struggled to get to the fires because of the fighting that continued in the camp, according to reports from the scene.
‘Between 3,000 and 4,000 migrants fled the camp of Moria,’ to the surrounding fields, with strong winds fanning the flames also hampering firefighters, a police source said.
However, once inside the firefighters were able to bring the fire under control.
Police were sent out after the migrants and were in the process of returning them to the camp, the officer added.
The officer said there was ‘no doubt’ that the fire had been set on purpose by those inside.
Some 150 minors housed at the camp were evacuated to a children’s village on the island, the officer said.
Earlier on Monday, tensions rose in Moria owing to a rumour that migrants were about to be deported en masse to Turkey, state agency ANA reported.
But a strong police presence at the camp had initially calmed tempers, the officer said.
Another two fires broke out in the olive groves near Moria but were brought under control before the third blaze erupted at the camp.
There are now more than 60,000 refugees and migrants in Greece, most of them seeking to travel to Germany and other affluent EU countries.
But they are unable to do so after several eastern European and Balkan states shut their borders earlier this year.
Human rights groups have repeatedly criticised the condition of Greek migrant camps, pointing to overcrowding and unsanitary living conditions.
The situation is particularly acute on Lesbos and other eastern Aegean islands facing Turkey, where most of the migrants land and are held for registration.
Island residents have also staged protests to demand the transportation of the migrants to the mainland.
The procedure is part of an EU-Turkey deal designed to limit the flow of refugees and migrants to Greece’s shores.
According to government data, there are more than 13,000 people on five islands in facilities built to house fewer than 8,000.
Most of them are Syrian refugees fleeing civil war, in addition to Iraqis, Afghans, Pakistanis and others from the Indian subcontinent and north Africa considered to be economic migrants, and as such not automatically entitled to asylum in Europe.
On Lesbos itself there are in excess of 5,600 people, more than 2,000 more than the nominal capacity of the camps.
Brawls are common, with many desperate to avoid being returned to Turkey or their home countries after spending a small fortune and risking their lives trying to escape poverty and persecution.