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    EU Pushes Through Migration Pact, Undermining Sovereignty: Allegations of Compliance with German Agenda

    The European Union has bulldozed through the controversial migration pact with a qualified majority vote. This move undermines the essential right of member states to exercise their veto power. The responsibility now lies with Tusk’s government to challenge this decision at the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU). If Tusk fails to act, it will confirm suspicions that he is merely carrying out Berlin’s directives, in direct contradiction to the 2018 summit conclusions, warns Dominik Tarczyński, MEP for the Law and Justice party (PiS).

    Despite staunch opposition from Poland, and Hungary, and partial resistance from Slovakia and Austria, the EU’s finance ministers have given their final nod to the migration pact. This agreement seeks to comprehensively address migration issues within the European Union, including offering aid to countries under migratory pressure, with most regulations set to take effect in 2026.

    Tarczyński’s Critique of Tusk’s Role in Migration Pact: Alleged Deception and Mandatory Solidarity Mechanism

    “The majority support for the migration pact in the EU Council was a foregone conclusion. This allowed Tusk to play the role of the bad cop, pretending to oppose the pact,” comments Dominik Tarczyński, MEP for PiS. He argues that Tusk’s opposition was a mere charade, intended to deceive the public, as the pact’s advocates had already secured enough votes.

    A central element of the pact is the mandatory solidarity mechanism. This mechanism mandates member states to support nations under migratory strain either by accepting a specified number of migrants determined by the European Commission or by providing financial assistance of €20,000 per person.

    Tarczyński Calls for Action: Tusk’s Duty, CJEU Complaint, and Allegations of German Influence

    Tarczyński warns of the EU potentially exploiting the “migration crisis” loophole. Should EU institutions declare a migration crisis, member states would be unable to buy their way out with a migration tax and would be compelled to accept migrants.

    “Donald Tusk had a duty to uphold the principles of unanimity and voluntariness outlined in the 2018 EU summit conclusions. Clearly, Tusk failed in this duty,”

    Tarczyński asserts.

    Tusk must now lodge a complaint with the CJEU, arguing that the pact breaches the 2018 and 2019 summit agreements. If Tusk does not take this action, it will be undeniable proof of his involvement in a German-orchestrated scheme, revealing his supposed opposition as mere theatrics, knowing his dissent was unnecessary given the pact’s majority support.

    Last Chance to Block Migration Pact: Conservatives’ Opportunity in EU Elections

    The upcoming June elections for the European Parliament represent the last realistic chance to block the migration pact. If a new commissioner, potentially from Hungary, the Czech Republic, or another conservative politician, is appointed, there is a possibility to revisit the approved documents. Should conservatives secure a majority in the European Parliament, they could swiftly discard this project and other misguided policies in a single day.

    “Conservatives have the power to not only reject the migration pact but also eliminate other absurdities that have emerged,”

    concludes Tarczyński.

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