If you don’t want to be sent back home, then you have to get a job, says one British leader.
Prime Minister David Cameron has devised a plan that would tackle the large population of immigrants coming into Britain.
Cameron’s proposal is to send European Union (EU) foreigners home who are found unemployed after six months.
Upon arrival, migrants may be required to check-in and register with UK police officials as a way to keep track of their employment information.
Cameron believes that this plan will be the perfect solution to limiting the number of outsiders who have access to Britain’s valuable economy. He claims these restrictions will ensure that people are moving to the country to earn an honest living while at the same time monitoring the moochers who excessively occupy the country.
The prime minister has even presented the idea of assisting communities that are crowded because of immigration. With the support from emergency funds, they will "help to meet additional demands on local services."
In addition to the police checks, Cameron has presented a number of overhaul ideas:
- Monitoring a nation’s economy improvements to determine the access of an immigrant
- Banning newcomers from claiming in-work benefits
- Banning unemployed immigrants from out-of-work benefits
- Restricting new settlers from sending for or moving in their relatives
- Barring the transfer of monetary assistance or tax credits to children that live abroad
- Stricter re-entry privileges to panhandlers and beggars
- Harsher regulations concerning the deportation of foreign criminals
His reformation strategy "to end access for European migrants to tax credits, housing benefits and social housing for four years is designed to dramatically reduce the "pull factors" that encourage foreigners to come to the UK."
Cabinet ministers have suggested that Cameron propose a system where Britain would have to release an annual quota. This would help determine if borders should be closed off to a certain group of foreigners that have risen in population numbers.
In a sense, these changes are also a continuation of the education and welfare assistance reforms that have been implemented by the government.
Overall, Britain’s motto is to defend the UK’s hardworking striving economy at all cost, even when it pertains to an excessive number of foreigners flocking into its homeland.
Cameron only asks that the European Commission in Brussels, Belgium would consider the most proper way to handle arduous migration into Britain.
Among many warnings, Cameron has threatened to "veto the accession of new EU member states if Brussels [do] not accept his demand to apply free-movement rules only when the economy of a new member country improved."
He has also made clear that he will not deny his involvement in Britain’s departure from the EU if his reformations aren’t taken into account.
In this case, the only way to preserve Britain is to limit the number of foreigners who are taking advantage of its resources and living opportunities—starting with the registration of all incoming or returning foreigners who are planning to make the royal nation its home.