How a Non-White Country Treats Asylum Invaders
Posted on: 2006-08-16 00:07:45

Non-White asylum invaders in European countries are provided with housing, benefits, cash handouts and sympathy by governments – but in non-White countries, there is no such help offered – but the liberal media keep quiet about that.

A good example is Jamaica, where the asylum invaders are just thrown into prison before being deported. Section 9 (4) of the Aliens Act and Section 32 of the Immigration Restriction (Commonwealth Citizens) Act, allows for the detainment of aliens in places approved by the Jamaican foreign ministry, including prisons and remand centers.

Jamaica most often is invaded by Negroes from Haiti, seeking to flee their own self-inflicted hellhole country. The Independent Jamaican Council for Human Rights (IJCHR) says that between January and March 2006 it had represented 12 Haitians who were appealing their refusal of asylum status in Jamaica, but were being held in prisons.

"They are all being held, incarcerated in a remand centre. They are not charged with any offence at all and (they are with) people charged with serious offences like murder, rape and arson," complained Nancy Anderson, legal officer of the Council.

"They (asylum seekers) cannot apply for bail because they have not committed any offence," Anderson told the Observer. In its Report of the Managing Committee covering October 2004 to March 2006, the IJCHR also recounted that although some Cuban asylum seekers had found persons who were willing to house them, pending processing of their applications, the government had turned them down "for unspecified security reasons".

The IJCHR is also vexed that despite being married to Jamaican citizens, many of the asylum seekers were still held behind bars while their applications were being processed. Such a move according to Anderson, contradicts any claims towards protecting family values.

"How can the government talk about family values when these men are married to Jamaican women, yet are incarcerated and kept from their wives for months on end?" she asked.

But the Immigration Department maintained that the granting of refugee status was based on the 1951 Convention and the 1967 Protocol relating to the Status of Refugees, under which asylum seekers were required to demonstrate a well-founded fear of being persecuted for reasons of race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group, or political opinion.

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