Voters in Britain overwhelmingly want a Norwegian-style trade treaty with the EU after Brexit, polls show.
Norway’s flexibility also allowed it to close its borders to migrants entering from Sweden and the Schengen countries in December 2015 as well as from Russia.
The Minister for Immigration and Integration Sylvi Listhaug said Norway planned to introduce one of the strictest asylum laws in Europe.
Norway closed its borders and tightened its asylum laws after a record number of asylum applications threatened to overwhelm the country’s small economy, hit by low oil prices, forcing the country to dip into pension funds.
The huge engineered migrant influx has emerged as the number one recessionary factor in Europe.
Countries can recover from standard or orchestrated economic recessions. But any country that imports millions of people who have no jobs or prospects of a job risks permanent and irreversible economic decline as well as social problems, crime, and terrorism.
The estimate of the German Finance Ministry is that the wave of migrants will cost 94 billion euros by 2020 alone.
If the German economy soon declines to the point where it can no longer supply free food and housing to millions of migrants, it does not bear thinking about the civil strife, chaos and collapse that could unfold.