How beautiful Brussels is, right? The Art Deco and the Grand Place, spectacular in the evening. NATO and the European Union have their offices there. 39,715 people work in the European Parliament. But Brussels is not just this huge transnational tearoom.
“56% of the inhabitants of Brussels are of foreign origin”, the Belgian liberal senator Alain Destexhe said to the French magazine Causeur. Destexhe just published the book “Immigration et Intégration: avant qu'il ne soit trop tard”.
“Belgium has experienced a more major migratory shock than France, Germany or the Netherlands compared to its population! In twenty years, Belgium received 600,000 to 700,000 people, that is to say 5 or 6% of the population, not to mention illegal immigrants and asylum seekers ... In the public schools of the Brussels region, 48% of students choose the course of Muslim religion!”.
The end of Belgium can be dated to the year 2000. “Belgium adopted three policies: the expansion of family reunification became extremely easy, there was massive regularization of illegal immigrants and naturalization. The combined effect of these measures creates an influx of 1 million people in a country of 10 million! It is a huge demographic shock that leads to a change in the composition of the country”.
“The European capital”, wrote Le Figaro, “will be Muslim in twenty years”. Nearly a third of the population of Brussels is already Muslim, said Olivier Servais, a sociologist at the Catholic University of Louvain. “The practitioners of Islam, due to their high birth rate, should be the majority 'in fifteen or twenty years'.
Since 2001... Mohamed is the most common name given to boys born in Brussels”. At the moment in Molenbeek, 21 municipal officials out of 46 are Muslim.
“Belgium, like France, is an endangered country", the French journalist Eric Zemmour said to the Belgian media Dhnet. “I do not understand how your authorities have let their country go. It's worse than in France. When we wander around certain parts of Brussels, it's no longer Belgium”.
Zemmour is right. To get back to Destexhe's book, it is too late. If we don't count the president of the European Commission Jean-Claude Juncker and the army of officials and MPs, Brussels has already been conquered.