Spain’s far left to reward illegal migrants and their children with massive benefits

Podemos, the far left party of the Socialist coalition running Spain now after its soft coup in June, says it will propose a minimum aid of 1,200 euros annually for each immigrant’s child – “regardless of their administrative situation” – meaning, whether in Spain legally or not .

The proposal is contained in an amendment that was recently submitted by the party to the Senate, to support the Socialist Party’s motion against child poverty.

The leftist coalition was already willing to subsidise immigrants to the tune of 600 euros a month, and now it may add an extra welfare package of 1,200 euros per year per child.



The Prime Minister expressed appreciation for a series of decisions and actions that the Austrian government has adopted in recent months.

A meeting between Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz in New York on Wednesday evening further confirmed the latter’s commitment to battling all forms of antisemitism. The conversation took place at a reception hosted by Ronald Lauder, the president of the World Jewish Congress, in his own gallery building displaying a collection of works by Austrian painters Egon Schiele and Gustav Klimt.


Swedish media wait 24 hours to report on a car that ploughed into a crowd of 100 children

The story is still developing and police are appealing to members of the public to come forward with any information they may have which could help in their attempts to apprehend the suspect.

At around 1pm yesterday in Karlshamn (12pm BST) a black or dark blue Saab, driving at roughly 25mph (40km), ploughed into the crowd of children and their teachers.

There were 100 children with ten teachers accompanying them from Mjällby school on a walk on Hinnedalsvägen, from Grundsjön down towards Gammalstorp.


Pope warns Lithuanians against rebirth of anti-Semitism

Pope Francis warned Sunday against historic revisionism and any rebirth of anti-Semitism that fueled the Holocaust as he marked the annual remembrance for Lithuania’s centuries-old Jewish community that was nearly wiped out during World War II.

Francis began his second day in the Baltics in Lithuania’s second city, Kaunas, where an estimated 3,000 Jews survived out of a community of 37,000 during the 1941-1944 Nazi occupation. He ended it back in the capital, Vilnius, to pay his respects to Lithuanians who were deported to Siberian gulags or were tortured, killed and oppressed at home during five decades of Soviet occupation.