Very little has been written here regarding Pegida following their UK relaunch earlier this month in Dresden, but with Tommy Robinson's book launch earlier this week (Enemy of the State, available from Amazon), it seemed an appropriate time to look a bit deeper into Tommy's latest project, Pegida UK.

"Hey, it's me, Salah Abdeslam. Did you see the attacks across Paris? Bismillah, may we have many more like them. Brothers Brahim Abdeslam, Abdelhamid Abaaoud, myself and others pulled it off. I'm still in Paris. I need a ride back to Brussels. Come get me."

Whenever the controversial issue of immigration is debated, bleeding-heart liberals and West-hating leftists will trot out the following reasons to justify it. They're passed off as though they're self-evident facts only racist Nazis would dare to deny. However, if one gets past the faux moral outrage accompanied with predictable ad hominem slurs and looks a little deeper, one sees these reasons fail to stand up to scrutiny.

In 2010, Kingsley Okoro left his native Nigeria in West Africa and traveled across the Sahara. With the aid of people smugglers, he crossed the Mediterranean in a rubber dinghy in search of a better life in Europe. Five years later, his dream of a better life in Denmark did not come true.

German authorities are applying heavy-handed tactics to find housing for the hundreds of thousands of migrants and refugees pouring into the country from Africa, Asia and the Middle East.