Greece ‘Too Poor’ For Camps: Nazi Ideas from U.S.A., Part 3

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 14:28 PM
May 16, 2012

   Most Americans think of prisons as an integral part of the nation’s justice system.  But recently, prisons have become a capitalistic enterprise, engineered for profit, not for prisoners’ benefit, or for the safety of communities around prisons.

According to Bezdommy.org, Greece got the idea for privatized interment from the United States:  “Following the success of privatized prisons in the U. S., Greece has now opened a detention center for illegal immigrants near Athens.”

Migrationinformation.org (MPI) writes that other countries dealing with migration problems have pushed the problem over to Greece:  “Bilateral agreements . . . and increased enforcement from Frontex, the EU border agency, have moved the pressure points from Spain’s Canary Islands, off the coast of West Africa, and Italy’s Lampedusa island in the Mediterranean to Greece.”

In addition, more than any other country in the European Union, Greece has extremely porous borders.  As this map shows, migrants can easily cross the Aegean Sea from several spots in Turkey and crisscross through a myriad of Greek islands until reaching the Greek mainland.

MPI adds:  “. . . Greece became the main European gateway for unauthorized immigrants in 2008, with 50 percent of EU detected illegal border crossings.  But the country thoroughly cemented its front-runner position in October 2010 . . .Greece now accounts for 90 percent of all such detections.”

Bezdommy insists that privatized prisons would be a new source of income for Greece after its departure from the euro economic system:  “With the migration “problem” (it is actually more of a blessing), the Greek government has a monopoly over one of the fastest growing industries on the planet: incarceration.

“ . . . what better way for the Greek government to cash in than to be the sole shareholder in a state run monopoly? Putting undocumented people in jail will rival tourism as Greece’s chief industry.”  The author then goes on to speculate that the Greek government could furnish the camps and feed the prisoners, thereby providing needed jobs for the Greek people.

But if Greece remains in the ‘eurozone,’ any income from this new internment system would go immediately to pay its debts to European Union (EU) banks, not to sustain Greece.  Hence, all the falderal about Greece planning to exit the EU has mysteries within skullduggery, just like novels by Rex Stout.

Greece, an early Christian nation, ignores the instructions of Christ to care for prisoners: “I was in prison, and ye came unto me. . . Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me (Matthew 25: 34-46).  Athens citizens don’t want this prison camp near their homes, but the neo-Nazis are well-pleased.  They won new seats in parliament, with anti-immigrant platforms.  Hmm.  Unwanted people, prisons, money and Nazis. Sound familiar?

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