"I am convinced that a Europe where Jewish people and other minorities do not feel home will no longer be the Europe which the founding fathers of the European Union envisaged after the war," Timmermans added, stressing, "I feel very strongly about the situation of Jewish people in Europe today." So reports European Jewish Press."
And I'm not so sure about the Europe that the 'founding fathers' of the EU envisaged after the war.
The Jews mistakenly thought it was all about "Never Again". But as we well know, that was just a trite slogan and never had anything to do with defending or protecting Jews from any evil force-not ever.
As Mark Steyn pointed earlier this year in our in our exclusive interview, when the Europeans said 'Never Again', what they meant was "never again" to the strain of nationalism that they felt was ultimately responsible for the rise of Hitler.
This sloganeering, which the Jews bought into hook, line and sinker was a mealy-mouthed way of various world bodies and countries, and organizations escaping their share responsibility for the genocide.
If "nationalism" was to blame, then individuals were automatically absolved of their individual complicity in the slaughter.
And clearly, the European 'founding fathers' (a term that is appalling in itself as it tries to piggy back on the American founding fathers, a group so much more noble and righteous that this comparison is completely inappropriate and disgusting) did envision a Europe with fewer Jews, and were always quite happy to begin the Muslim invasion of Europe only a short few decades after the end of World War Two.
(For a comprehensive analysis of the roots of the invasion, I highly recommend Bat Ye'or's Eurabia.)
Jews fleeing a country, or continent in this case, is never a good sign for the future of that civilization.
What starts with the Jews never ends with the Jews.
The Europeans are therefore desperate for the Jews to stand down, to absorb the antisemitic blows of the invaders, to remain in place and die once again in Europe.
Their "strong feelings" about the Jews are just a pathetic euphemism, the too-little-too-late start of the moment of epiphany as they realize that their future is looking very dark, bleak and Islamic indeed.