Polish Interior Minister Blames Nice Attacks on Multi-Cultural Policies and Political Correctness

In an interview on Polsat News, Poland’s right-wing interior minister Mariusz Blaszczak has blamed years of multi-cultural policies and political correctness for the deadly terror attack in Nice that saw Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel, a French Tunisian, deliberately drive his large lorry into pedestrians who had been watching the city’s Bastille Day fireworks.

And he particularly blamed France and the European Union’s Foreign affairs commissioner Federica Mogherini.

Blaszczak ‘praised his party, Law and Justice, for standing firm against accepting migrants’ saying that in Poland ‘they don’t have districts where law other than Polish law reigns’ and they ‘don’t have no-go zones for police.’

Switzerland is another country that stands firm against multi-culturalism and political correctness:

In the latest move to deny citizenship to those who balk at Swiss culture, authorities rejected the naturalization application of two Muslim girls who refused to take school swimming lessons because boys were present.

In Switzerland, the rules are clear and strictly enforced:

The case shows how those who don’t follow Swiss rules and customs won’t become citizens, even if they have lived in the country for a long time, are fluent in one of the national languages — German, French or Italian — and are gainfully employed.

In April, members of an immigrant family in the Basel area were denied citizenship because they wore sweatpants around town and did not greet passersby — a sure sign that they were not sufficiently assimilated, the naturalization board claimed.

Another recent case sparked widespread outrage in Switzerland when two Muslim brothers refused to shake hands with their female teacher, also citing religious restrictions. Shaking hands with a teacher is a common practice in Swiss schools.

After that incident was widely publicized, authorities suspended the naturalization request from the boys’ father, an imam at the Basel mosque.

And the Supreme Court — when such cases are brought before it — allows Switzerland’s Muslim Community no wriggle room whatsoever on religious grounds.