How the EU is dealing with a ‘bloodbath’ of refugees


On March 4, 2015, the European Commission published a report titled “The future of the EU”.

It was titled “A Europe in which refugees, migrants and asylum seekers live together”.

It predicted that by 2060, more than half of Europe’s population would be displaced by climate change, and the world’s population, which stood at 6.3 billion people, would reach 8.6 billion by 2050.

In the report, the Commission predicted that Europe would be “at the epicentre of this climate challenge” by 2050, with the majority of its people living in “extreme weather conditions”.

But how much of Europe will be affected by the changing climate is anyone’s guess.

This is the first in a series of posts which will analyse the projected impacts of climate change on the European Union.

A new report shows how the EU will deal with the crisis in the future, and why its population will need to be protected As the EU prepares for the next wave of refugees and migrants, a new report suggests that it is going to need to take more measures to protect its citizens.

The EU Commission’s Climate Action Plan (COAP) is the most ambitious plan to address the climate change impact of migration since the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Community (TFEU) was signed in 2002.

In the plan, the EU has set a target of limiting greenhouse gas emissions by at least 40 per cent by 2050 from 1990 levels, and to stabilise CO2 concentrations by 2020.

The draft COAP says the goal will be achieved if the EU “can show that it can take all necessary actions to avert dangerous climate change”, and that it “has the necessary capacities to ensure that its emissions can be controlled and reduced”.

The draft plan includes a detailed plan for how it is expected to achieve the target, which is titled “Climate Action Plans for Europe 2020”.

The plan’s draft “plan for Europe2020” says the EU wants to “rebuild Europe”, by: “strengthening the Union and its institutions and capacities for the protection of human and public health, the environment and human rights, as well as the rule of law and public order”; and “building on the foundation of the Eurozone and the North-South axis”.

In addition, the plan states that “Europe needs to take measures to make the EU more resilient to climate change”.

These measures include: strengthening the Union’s external borders; enhancing the ability of the Union to regulate its external borders and its internal markets; strengthening the EU’s economic and social structures; ensuring the protection and promotion of citizens’ rights; strengthening EU external borders, including by increasing border controls and introducing checks and balances to reduce the risk of mass migration; and “making the EU a more welcoming and cosmopolitan place”.

EU officials have previously stated that the “European Union” has been trying to achieve these measures, and that they are “not just rhetoric”.

But the draft COA shows that the EU, like the UK and the US, has not done much to try and address climate change.

The EU has adopted a number of climate policies, but has not made any significant changes to its domestic policies.

For example, the draft plan states: “The Commission will take action to ensure adequate and effective adaptation to climate changes.”

It does not say anything about how the European Parliament will be able to use its legislative powers to force the EU to act on climate change in the long term.

The draft Climate Action Plans, meanwhile, do not say how the “Commission” will deal the climate crisis, or what the “climate action” will be.

What the EU plans to do about the crisis will depend on how it handles the refugees.

In Europe, most of the refugees are Muslims fleeing conflict in Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan.

Most refugees arriving in Europe come from countries with a history of conflict or civil war.

In the United Kingdom, where the British National Party is in government, the Conservatives have pledged to bring in more refugees from Syria and Iraq.

The UK government has committed to accepting at least 250,000 refugees by 2023.

EU politicians have said that the European citizens must decide whether to live in their countries for the foreseeable future or return home.

This is a crucial issue, as the refugees’ future in Europe depends on how many of them they can accept.

The refugee crisis has brought new concerns to the minds of EU politicians.

Since the beginning of the refugee crisis in 2015, a series in Europe have raised concerns over the safety of the thousands of refugees who are currently living in the continent.

Many of the countries hosting refugees have been criticised for their handling of the crisis.

The European Parliament has also been pressing the European government to do more to deal with refugees.

On March 7, the Parliament’s Committee on Migration and Home Affairs published a draft resolution on the crisis, calling for the European countries to take steps to ensure the safety and security of the migrants and refugees.

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