Washington Post Reports: The U.N. special investigator on the human rights of migrants has a message for the Mexican and U.S. governments: Respect the human rights of every person on the caravan heading from Central America and consider each case individually. Felipe Gonzalez Morales told a news conference at U.N. headquarters in New York on Friday that "there cannot be massive collective expulsions, for instance, in violation of international law."
Some 3,000 migrants are currently trying to enter Mexico from Guatemala and hope to get to the U.S. Gonzalez said that in destination countries there has been a trend toward "xenophobia" which has left many migrants fearing to go into public spaces or tribunals "for fear of being attacked or not taken seriously."
We now have very likely confirmation that the United Nations may also be involved with the invasion caravan out of Honduras, as it's now being reported that the UN is basically telling America along with Mexico to stand down and respect the migrants. It makes sense that the United Nations would also be involved with the Honduran caravan to invade America before the 2018 midterms, as the United Nations has a program called replacement migration...With the goal to replace natural citizens with invasions of young individuals from foreign nations.
Should this confirm that the United Nations is behind the Honduran Caravan along with Soros and Democrats, President Trump should likely order the FBI or even the Military to raid the United Nations and United Nation outlets in foreign countries.
So we obviously have Soros and his organizations behind this caravan, now with the UN telling America to stand down and respect the migrants...Now if we could find out information that points to Democrats in Washington being involved as well.
Is It a Solution to Declining and Ageing Populations?
United Nations projections indicate that over the next 50 years, the populations of virtually all countries of Europe as well as Japan will face population decline and population ageing. The new challenges of declining and ageing populations will require comprehensive reassessments of many established policies and programmes, including those relating to international migration.
Focusing on these two striking and critical population trends, the report considers replacement migration for eight low-fertility countries (France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Republic of Korea, Russian Federation, United Kingdom and United States) and two regions (Europe and the European Union). Replacement migration refers to the international migration that a country would need to offset population decline and population ageing resulting from low fertility and mortality rates.