Britain: Poll Finds Immigration Considered Biggest Problem

It’s always interesting to see how other countries are responding to the state-enforced destruction of their traditional culture via diverse immigration.

The diversification project, which is run by and for elites, requires decades of steadfast propaganda from media, schools and churches, because human nature dictates that we all prefer the safety and familiarity of our own tribe. There has been some success with convincing people that diversity is the highest good, loyalty to tribe always resurfaces under stress, such as happened in the former Yugoslavia when ethnic wars broke out after the breakup of the central government.

In Britain, the Labour Party was finally outed for using its time in power to import a replacement people, one more amenable to socialist policies. One example of the rapid transformation: the number of Muslims residing in the UK doubled from 2001 to 2011. White Britons are now a minority in London.

To measure the Brits’ reactions to these and other changes, the IPSOS pollsters recently published a wide-ranging paper titled The British Future — State of the Nation 2012.

IPSOS is a French company, and seems to ask probing questions, such as the following about whether immigration is a positive:

Have any American pollsters asked whether we have too many immigrants? In 2011, IPSOS asked the question of nations worldwide, and many said yes (including Americans and British), although not all by any means:

Back to the present time, here’s a report on the recent poll:

Immigration Seen As Britain’s Biggest Problem: Poll, The Link Paper, January 19th, 2013

LONDON: British public views immigration as the biggest problem facing their society with one in three people believing that tension between immigrants and people born in the UK is a major cause of division, a new survey has found.

A report by the thinktank ‘British Future’, titled “State of the Nation: Where is Bittersweet Britain Heading?”, found that one in three people believes tension between immigrants and people born in the UK is the major cause of division, while well over half regard it as one of the top three causes.

It, however, also suggests people are, at heart, tolerant of those who come into the country.

Sunder Katwala, director of ‘British Future’, said the survey highlighted a national anxiety about immigration to which national politicians needed to respond.

An expected influx from new EU member states of Bulgaria and Romania has thrown the issue into the limelight this week, with communities and local government secretary Eric Pickles stressing on “problems” this is expected to cause.

Prime Minister David Cameron also backed these fears, saying any influx is “a very difficult calculation to make” and “the detail is not there yet”.

The ‘British Future’ poll, conducted by Ipsos MORI, coincides with warnings that the expanding migrant population will put increased pressure on both the private and social housing sectors.

MPs fear that as many as 300,000 migrants could enter the UK from Bulgaria and Romania when current restrictions on their movement are lifted next year.

Pickles, however, has refused to put a figure to how many new EU migrants the government expects to enter into the country after getting the right to live and work in the UK.

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