Greece is defending her borders against the onslaught of refugees purposely dumped at their border by President Erdogan of Turkey, and in doing so, they’re not just defending, they’re defending the whole of Europe. We’re going to look at the AMAZING response coming from some of the most unexpected corners of Europe that are giving their full support to Greece, and we’re going to look at what it all means for the rise of a new conservative age; I think you’re going to be very, very encouraged; stay tuned.
Greek Orthodox Church Trashed by 'Refugees'

Country currently besieged by migrants trying to reach northern Europe.

republished below in full unedited for informational, educational and research 
An orthodox church on the Greek island of Lesbos was trashed by refugees, according to local media reports.
“On Monday, more than 500 refugees grouped together to head down to the port of Mytilini from Moria camp,” reports the Greek City Times.
“The group were confronted by members of MAT (Tactical Police) along the way, and resorted to stoning the Greek authorities in order to continue in their journey, only to be met with chemical and flash grenades.”
Images show the church vandalized with debris strewn everywhere.
Greece is currently being besieged by migrants rushing to its border attempting to reach northern European welfare havens and thousands have tried to reach Lesbos via boat.
Turkey’s President Erdogan opened the floodgates in response to an airstrike in Syria which killed 30 Turkish soldiers. He is demanding NATO support in Turkey’s fight against the Russian-backed Syrian army.
Erdogan warned that “millions” of migrants would eventually make their way to Europe.
Churches and Christian statues have been targeted in increasing numbers since Europe threw open its doors to migrants from the Middle East.
Another church in France was destroyed by fire last night, with footage showing the spire of the Saint Trivier de Courtes collapsing while ablaze.
EU leaders join Mitsotakis for visit to Greek-Turkish border
President of the European Commission, Ursula von der Leyen, President of the 
European Council, Charles Michel and President of the European Parliament David 
Sassoli join the Prime Minister of Greece, Kyriakos Mitsotakis and the Prime Minister 
of Croatia, Andrej Plenkovic, for a visit to the Greek-Turkish border in Kastanies on 
Tuesday, March 3.

The most recent offensive of the Syrian Army (SAA) to retake Idlib province from 
Turkish-backed Syrian militants has seen a humanitarian crisis unfold, with 
thousands of displaced people heading towards the Turkish border. Following this 
new wave of displaced people, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan announced 
his country couldn’t handle any more refugees, and would therefore 
"open the doors" for them to continue on towards Europe, going against the 2016 
deal signed between Turkey and the European Union to prevent refugees from 
passing through its borders.
EU pledges $800m to Greece for refugee, migrant surge
The EU has promised $800m to Greece to deal with a refugee and migrant surge 
from Turkey. That came after Turkey said it would allow hundreds of thousands 
of people to pass through. Greece and Bulgaria have stepped up security on their 
side of the land border with Turkey. The Greek coastguard is now actively repelling 
boats trying to get to its islands across the Eastern Mediterranean. Ankara's 
decision to open the borders breaches an agreement it made with the EU in 2016 
to resettle refugees and stop them from crossing into Europe. Turkey now hosts 
more than four million refugees and says it cannot cope with any more people 
fleeing the latest violence in Idlib. Following the opening of the Turkish side of the 
border, which came hours after the killing of dozens of Turkish soldiers in Syrian 
government air raids, footage showing refugees trying to cross sea and land into 
neighbouring Greece has been widely shared.
Olive Grove and Moria, are two refugee camps in Lesvos, Greece. Moria has been 
described as one of the worst camps in the world because of the appalling 
conditions people have to live in. I spent an entire week on the island, to get an 
impression and document the way people have to live in and around the camp.

Greek islanders protest against refugee camps

(22 Jan 2020) Thousands of Greek residents and business owners joined a strike on Wednesday on the Greek islands hardest hit by migration, demanding that the government ease severe overcrowding at refugee camps. Most stores were closed and public services were halted on the islands of Lesbos, Chios, and Samos, where some refugee camps have more than 10 times the number of people they were built for. International aid officials have strongly criticised the living conditions at some Greek island camps. The day of protest was organised by regional governors and mayors who plan to travel to Athens on Thursday to present their demands to the government. About 6,000 people joined a protest on Lesbos and another 2,000 demonstrated on Samos.

Greece: Thousands protest against refugee crisis in Lesbos

Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of Mytilene, the capital city of Lesbos on Wednesday to protest against the numbers of refugees arriving at the island. Shop and restaurant owners as well as bus and taxi drivers joined the rally also attended by North Aegean Regional Governor Kostas Moutzouris. "We are trying to give a message around to the whole world that this can't go on anymore. Lesbos has had the load on its shoulders for five years it cannot go anymore. My association tried to send a messaged today by lying on the street and writing the word Lesvos SOS because we are asking for SOS," said Eleni Zitenellis, one of protesters. Similar protests were organised on neighbouring North Aegean islands of Samos and Chios in response to the refugee crisis. The local authorities are asking for relief measures, including funding and additional administrative, health, and protection services to help deal with the crisis.