Why Have Arab Countries Abandoned Muslim Refugees? — on The Glazov Gang

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This special edition of The Glazov Gang was hosted by Ari David, the host of the Ari David Show Podcast, and joined by Nonie Darwish, the author of The Devil We Don’t Know.

Nonie discussed Why Have Arab Countries Abandoned Muslim Refugees?and analyses why the media won’t demand that Arab nations take care of their own.

Don’t miss it!

And make sure to watch The Glazov Gang edition also hosted by Ari and joined by Stephen Coughlin, the co-founder of UnconstrainedAnalytics.org.

He discussed his new paper: Exploiting Ignorance in the Post Subversion Phase: Assessing “What ISIS Really Wants” in Light of the ‘Countering Violent Extremism’ Narrative.”

He focused on the question “Is Al-Qaeda Really the Moderate Alternative to ISIS?”, unveiling our self-destruction via our government’s ‘Countering Violent Extremism’ narrative.

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10 thoughts on “Why Have Arab Countries Abandoned Muslim Refugees? — on The Glazov Gang”


    A great Q, and one best answered by another: Why are the Arabs in manic angst for 1,00 years over a tiny patch of land they call as West Bank, after Britain handed them 22 new states that never existed before and 80% of Palestine?

    The answer is blowing in the wind, and its got almost nothing to do with Iran, Obama or any such things.

  2. USA, UK and France should recognize their responsibility for bombing, supplying arms to the Syrian rebels, destroying and destabilization of Arab countries and thus for the flooding of Europe with refugees frown emoticon.
    Amid Europe’s escalating migrant crisis US secretary of state John Kerry is to brief congressional lawmakers on Wednesday on accepting more Syrian refugees to the US, reports the AP. The US has so far accepted only about 1,500 Syrians of the 11.6 million people who have fled the war.
    The United Nations’ refugee agency (UNHCR) called on European countries on Tuesday (8 September) to guarantee relocation for 200,000 refugees, shortly before EU Commission president Jean-Claude Juncker was expected to unveil a plan for the relocation of 160,000 refugees.

    “We believe it should be 200,000, that’s the number we believe need relocation in European countries”, UNHCR spokesperson Melissa Fleming said, according to Al Jazeera.

    She called for “EU-led mega-reception centres” in Greece, Italy, and Hungary, where most of the people have arrived.

    Her comments came on the same day that German chancellor Angela Merkel called Juncker’s plan “an important first step” but also noted that the figure may need to be higher as the situation on the ground evolves.

    “There is another step that needs to be taken because neither Germany nor Sweden can determine the number of refugees, given that it stems from the [ever-evolving] situation”, Merkel said in Berlin, after a visit from her Swedish colleague prime minister Stefan Lofven.

    Germany and Sweden have accepted a disproportionately larger share of asylum applications than their EU counterparts.

    The UNHCR called on the EU “to take a common approach and [take] bold steps in managing the current refugee crisis better”.

    “Countries have to show solidarity with the world’s most vulnerable population, who come in search of safety in Europe. No country can be left to deal with the issue single-handedly”, the agency said in a press release.

    In another document, the UNHCR gave some updated information on expected arrivals, saying that 400,000 people are expected to arrive via the Mediterranean by the end of 2015. 366,000 have arrived so far.

    “In 2016 this number could reach 450,000 or more,” the UNHCR said.

    Another 150,000 have until now travelled to Hungary via Serbia, with a majority of them originating from Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq.

    The UN noted that the influx of refugees from war-torn Syria was to be expected, and that only 37 percent of funding that was pledged to Syria’s neighbouring countries to help refugees there, has been provided so far.

    “Since last year trends have been very clear, as we were trying to convey to the countries in Europe that more refugees will be on the move in [the] wake of dwindling support for them in Syria’s neighbourhood. We were not heard and as we see today, Europe is unprepared for those arriving to seek international protection in Europe”, the UNHCR said.

  3. Seems the focus of the Mideasterners begins and ends with the Flesh. The “other” is a member of another (Arab) tribe don’t ya know. And the afterlife seems about satisfying the Flesh, like, er, uh, when you’re not even supposed to be Flesh anyone in Allah’s paradise? Just me, but where does this “religion of peace” make any sense?

  4. Saudi Arabia said it has taken in about 2.5 million Syrians on religious and humanitarian grounds in the years since the country’s conflict began and has offered residency to hundreds of thousands, as it sought to rebut suggestions that oil-rich Gulf states should do more to address the plight of refugees fleeing civil war.The official Saudi Press Agency quoted an unnamed official at the Foreign Ministry as saying the kingdom does not consider those it has taken in as refugees and does not house them in camps “in order to ensure their dignity and safety.”
    The OPEC heavyweight is not a signatory to the U.N. Refugee Convention, which outlines the rights of refugees and obligations on those countries that are party to it.

    Saudi Arabia did not specify how many of those Syrians admitted remain in the country, saying only that those who wished to stay — a figure it put at “some hundreds of thousands” — have been granted residency status.

    That status gives the Syrians access to work, schools and free medical care, according to the statement. It said Saudi public schools have accepted more than 100,000 Syrian students.

    The kingdom had not intended to discuss its efforts to aid Syrians and “did not wish to boast about its efforts or attempt to gain media coverage,” but felt compelled to disclose some figures in light of what it called “erroneous and misleading information,” according to the report.

    The announcement late Friday came as media attention was focused on the collapse of a construction crane at the Grand Mosque in Mecca that left at least 107 dead. Officials could not be reached for further comment Saturday.

    The Gulf Arab nations, key backers of rebels fighting to topple Syrian President Bashar Assad, have come under fire over their response to the crisis in recent weeks as Syrian refugees and other migrants have streamed into the European Union, provoking a backlash in some member states.

    The United Arab Emirates, the second largest Arab economy after Saudi Arabia, earlier this week told The Associated Press that it has provided residency permits to more than 100,000 Syrians who have entered the country since 2011. It said more than 242,000 Syrian nationals currently live in the country.

    Both countries and their Gulf neighbours are long time importers of migrant workers, expatriate professionals and foreign businesspeople, including Syrians.

    Saudi Arabia’s statement emphasized that the kingdom has provided some $700 million to support Syrian refugees, including those living in Jordan and Lebanon. Its aid included food and medical supplies, the establishment of clinics in refugee camps, and payments to cover rent and living costs to families living in Lebanon and Syria.

  5. september 11 was the modern day pearl harbour. the muslims knew attacking the world’s financial centre would destabilize everything, and that the west would respond in some fashion, guarenteeing huge numbers of islamic refugees to the west. the soft, gullible and ignorant west will take them. remember the goal of jihad is to spread islam. it worked a treat.

    1. 9/11 did not destabilize the US financial sector although that was the intention. It showed how delusional the terroist thinling is, America picked itself up and carried on. Like Pearl Harbour it was in real terms a failure,
      as the US carriers were at sea and did nor suffer. Like 9/11 it got the US to go to war!

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