Pubblicato in: Unione Europea

Migranti. Rivolta nei centri di detenzione spagnoli.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2016-10-27.

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Mentre in Italia ed in Germania si vive il clima spirituale del santo islamico migrante, nume tutelare di tutte le organizzazioni che lucrano denaro pubblico per farli arrivare e quindi mantenerli sul suolo patrio, in ossequio ai dettami di Mr Soros, in altri paesi la situazione è molto differente.

In Spagna di migranti ne arrivano pochini pochini: quelli che ci provano li pigliano a fucilate. Con munizionamento da guerra. Eppure le coste spagnole sono a quattro salti da quelle africane. Il fatto è che gli spagnoli non ne vogliono proprio sapere.

Gli altri, poi, quelli eventualmente arrivati, li mettono in simpaticissime locazioni, che assomigliano strettamente a campi di concentramento o giù di lì.

Tanto per essere chiari, li chiamano “detention center“. Ma mentre per l’Unione Europea i fence di Orban sono reminiscenze del terrore nazista, le fucilate degli spagnoli sono salve di benvenuto, e che è colpa dei migranti che si mettono sulle traiettorie delle pallottole se ci lasciano la pelle. Ma di questo i media nostrani ben si guardano dal parlare.

«Charities and academics have often denounced prison-like conditions in Spain’s seven immigration detention centers — some of which have overcrowded rooms, dirty toilets and few amenities or translation services»

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«The centers are meant for people who have come to Spain without a residence permit and are in the process of being deported»

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Guarda un po’ sti spagnoli. C’è sempre da imparare da chiunque. Se mitragli i barconi non arriva più nessuno. Chi mai lo avrebbe detto?

 


Saudi Gazette. 2016-10-25. Migrants stage rooftop protest at Spain detention center

MADRID — Dozens of migrants rioted in a detention center in Madrid, police said on Wednesday, climbing onto the roof of the building where they spent the night and unfurled a banner reading “freedom.”


By mid-morning on Wednesday they had voluntarily come down from the top of the center, police said.


The “mutiny” kicked off late Tuesday at the center in Madrid’s southern district of Aluche and continued through the night, a police spokesman said.


Some 40 people unfurled the banner and shouted “freedom” from the roof in protest at their detention conditions, a photographer said.


“Following negotiations, they accepted to come down, there was no need for force,” the police spokesman said.


Police said the protesters had broken furniture to make their way to the roof, while Spanish daily El Pais reported that some had obstructed security cameras inside the building.


A spokeswoman for city hall said no one had been injured in the riot.


Charities and academics have often denounced prison-like conditions in Spain’s seven immigration detention centers — some of which have overcrowded rooms, dirty toilets and few amenities or translation services.
The centers are meant for people who have come to Spain without a residence permit and are in the process of being deported.


Madrid councilor Javier Barbero, who is in charge of health and safety, described the centers as an “institutional failure.”


This is not the first time that immigration detention centers have suffered such incidents.


Earlier this month, 67 migrants without residence permits managed to flee a detention center where they were being held near the southeastern city of Murcia.


One of the migrants first pretended to be ill, before the others fled as an ambulance arrived.


Murcia Today. 2016-10-25. Boat owners who transported illegal immigrants sent to prison.

The two men attempted to conceal their role by pretending to be illegal immigrants themselves.

The courts in Murcia have ordered that two of the illegal immigrants detained on the 19th September after reaching the coastline of Cabo de Palos in two small boats be held in preventative prison custody.

It is common practice for those who actually own the boats in which illegal immigrants wishing to try and enter Spain are transported to try and pass themselves off as immigrants should the authorities successfully intercept them, as occurred when a wave of small boats reached the coast in mid-September.

Should the owners of the boats be detained, they pretend to be immigrants themselves in order to avoid detention and custodial sentences for organising the transport of illegal migrants across to Spain.

Any immigrants intercepted by customs or police are sent to an immigrant transit centre where attempts are made to repatriate them back to their country of origin. During questioning, those who had paid these men an average of 850 euros each for their passage, identified them as being the boat owners

Anyone who can be successfully identified can be repatriated back to their country of origin. Normally around half of those who are picked up by coastguards can be sent back. The remainder must be released onto Spanish soil.

They have now been removed from the immigrant centre to prison, and will face criminal charges.

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