Donald Tusk, President of the European Council, delivered remarks in Vienna in which he warned against the "destructive emotions" of those who oppose the on-going migrant invasion and denounced the rise of populism in Europe.

Following a meeting with Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, whose coalition government has been implementing a series of new policies to tighten border controls and begin purging the country of undesirable illegal immigrants, Tusk issued loosely-veiled threats clearly aimed at Austrian leadership and their ideological allies in other European governments, such as Hungary and Poland, where Tusk recently served as prime minister.

"When it comes to managing illegal migration, Chancellor Kurz and I have discussed it many times already, and we have similar views," Tusk said. "Migration will remain a challenge for many years to come, which is why we want to find a solution that makes sure that the EU – together with national states – can manage future migration flows efficiently and without creating new divisions in Europe."

"It is possible, but naturally all sides need to compromise. Above all, we must put an end to the destructive emotions surrounding the issue of relocation, as they continue to fuel populism and divide Europe. If this issue is not resolved by ministers within the next months, we will need to find a solution at the June European Council."

It seems that June could prove a pivotal month for the direction of Europe, and may usher in an escalation in punitive measures taken by globalists and supranational bodies against nations who refuse to bow to the demands of Tusk, Soros, and the rest of their ilk in the internationalist cabal.

Last week, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban summarized an ultimatum issued by Belgian Prime Minister Charles Michel in which Michel intimated that "force" may be used against Central European countries that refuse to accept 'refugee resettlement quotas.'

"The presidency of Fidesz has discussed yesterday the announcement of the Belgian prime minister, that they will - if necessary with force - obligate Central European countries, including Hungary, to accept migrants," Orban said. "According to their plan, this will happen in June at the summit of the prime ministers in Brussels."

PM Orban recently paid his first visit to Vienna since the 31-year-old Kurz was sworn in as Chancellor, and both leaders vowed to strengthen the bonds between their nations and work together to stem the invasion of predominantly Islamic migrants from Africa and the Middle East.

"We must stop illegal migration in order to ensure safety across the bloc," Kurz said at a joint press conference with Orban. "I am glad that there has been a change in thinking in many European countries in recent years."

In the second half of 2018, Austria will assume the role of presidency of the European Council, a rotating position. Chancellor Kurz has announced that he will host a summit of EU heads of state to address illegal immigration and related security issues during that stint.


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