With the passage of time memories get blurred and even history is forgotten especially for the younger members of society who were not exposed to the follies or our politicians. This is the main reason I am attempting to reconstruct some of past historical events to keep our visions in perspective. One of the biggest threats to European and world security is the unpredictability of the socio-political position of Europe. Until we understand the real problems, and face its reality, we will not be able to overcome it. So first, we have to find the causes for this instability.
FRENCH EX-PRESIDENT CHARLES DE GAULLE IS THE FOUNDING FATHER OF EURABIA
October 3, 2012 · by Moderator · in Economic Drain from Islamic Immigration, EU Muslim Demograhics, European Statistics, Muslims in Europe, Muslims WorldWide
Where does this mess come from? Who is responsible for all of this? Who created this insanity that is now our Muslim problems, our biggest threat to our future and existence, the cause of vicious crimes, import of medieval standards, economic strains and decline, the mess that Europe is in today?
The whole problem originates from Europe’s Arab headquarters: France.
France with the backing of the EU Commission. And this is where aggressive lawsuits need to be pointed. The MEDEA Institute and the European Institute of Research on Mediterranean and Euro-Arab Cooperation and other meddling organizations need to be shut-down. And we need to reverse policies and decisions to pre-PAEAC and before the EU gave permission for Arab infiltration into our countries, where even the horrid and violent Arab history was re-written and glorified to our children, without any accuracies at all.
- During a November 27, 1967 press conference, Charles de Gaulle stated openly that French cooperation with the Arab world had become “the fundamental basis of our foreign policy.” Five years later in Paris, July 1974, the Parliamentary Association for Euro-Arab Cooperation was created, under the Euro-Arab Dialogue rubric.
- The Euro-Arab political agenda constructed a common foreign policy. France was the driving force in this unification, which had already been envisaged by General de Gaulle’s inner circle and Arab politicians.
- The Arab states demanded from Europe European pressure on the United States to align with their Arab policyand demonization of Israel as a threat to world peace, as well as measures favorable to Arab immigration and dissemination of Islamic culture in Europe.
- Up to 1973 the Palestinians had been known only as Arab refugees, even by other Arabs. The concept of a Palestinian “nation” simply did not exist.
- While Charles de Gaulle imported millions of Arabs into Europe and bent backwards on their demands he didn’t make a single demand on Arabia for the same equality and rights to be issued to non-Muslims or Europeans on Arabian soil.
- The Arab political agenda also demanded that our educational materials change to a pro-Palestinian one, and a new but inaccurate depiction of Arab history as one of victims (of crusaders and Israel), scientists, innovators and grandeur which was contrary to historical facts. The root of Islam originates from the bedouin’s who were illiterate desert dwellers and frequently responsible for highway robberies, and not scientists and innovators. The crusaders fought against the Caliphates to defend their own land, not to conquer Arab land. 
During a November 27, 1967 press conference, Charles de Gaulle stated openly that French cooperation with the Arab world had become “the fundamental basis of our foreign policy.” By January 1969, the Second International Conference in Support of the Arab Peoples, held in Cairo, in its resolution 15, decided “to form special parliamentary groups, where they did not exist, and to use the parliamentary platform support of the Arab people and the Palestinian resistance.” Five years later in Paris, July 1974, the Parliamentary Association for Euro-Arab Cooperation was created, under the Euro-Arab Dialogue rubric. 
Many original documents are unavailable today, thus where ever it is possible, supplementary documents are submitted for authenticity.
The Barcelona Declaration:
Barcelona Declaration and Euro-Mediterranean partnership
This declaration is the founding act of a comprehensive partnership between the European Union (EU) and twelve countries in the Southern Mediterranean. This partnership aims to turn the Mediterranean into a common area of peace, stability and prosperity through the reinforcement of political dialogue, security, and economic, financial, social and cultural cooperation.
Final Declaration of the Barcelona Euro-Mediterranean Ministerial Conference of 27 and 28 November 1995 and its work programme.
The European Union (EU) establishes a multilateral cooperation with the countries of the Mediterranean basin. This partnership represents a new phase in their relationship. For the first time it addresses economic, social, human, and cultural aspects and questions of common security.
This partnership became a reality with the adoption of the Barcelona Declaration by the EU Member States and the following 12 Mediterranean non-member countries (MNCs): Algeria, Cyprus, Egypt, Israel, Jordan, Lebanon, Malta, Morocco, the Palestinian Authority, Syria, Tunisia and Turkey. The League of Arab States and the Arab Maghreb Union (AMU) (FR) were invited, as was Mauritania as a member of the UMA.
The partnership is based on a spirit of solidarity, with due regard for the characteristics specific to each of the participants. It supplements the other activities and initiatives undertaken in the interests of the peace, stability and development of the region.
Political and security partnership
The first objective of the partnership is to promote the emergence of a common area of peace and stability in the Mediterranean. This objective is to be achieved through multilateral political dialogue, in addition to the bilateral dialogues provided for by the Euro-Mediterranean Association Agreements. The partners therefore undertake to:
- respect human rights and fundamental principles by applying the principles of the United Nations Charter and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, and international law, and and to exchange information in these areas;
- respect the principles of the rule of law and democracy, while recognising the right of each partner to choose and freely develop its own political, socio-cultural, economic and judicial system;
- respect the sovereignty of States, the equal rights of peoples and their right to self-determination;
- respect territorial integrity, the principles of non-intervention in internal affairs and the peaceful settlement of conflicts;
- combat terrorism, organised crime and drug trafficking;
- promote regional security, eliminate weapons of mass destruction, and adhere to international and regional nuclear non-proliferation regimes, as well as arms control and disarmament agreements.
The partners support the fair, comprehensive and sustainable settlement of conflicts in the Middle East, founded specifically on the resolutions of the UN Security Council.
Economic and financial partnership
The sustainable and balanced socio-economic development of the MNCs should lead to the establishment of an area of shared prosperity in the Mediterranean.
The reforms should enable the creation of Free Trade Areas (FTAs) which involves the gradual elimination of customs barriers (taxation and non-taxation) to trade in manufactured products. The partners also envisage a gradual liberalisation of agricultural products and services.
The establishment of Euro-Mediterranean FTAs is included in the Euro-Mediterranean Association Agreements and the Free Trade Agreements between the MNCs. These agreements are concluded in accordance with the rules of the World Trade Organization (WTO).
The partners define priorities for facilitating the establishment of the FTA:
- adopting a customs system of cumulation of origin of goods;
- adapting competition rules, the certification of economic operators and the protection of intellectual property rights;
- developing the market economy, the private sector, technology transfer, and the economic integration of the MNCs;
- modernising economic and social structures, and promoting programmes for the benefit of the neediest populations;
- promoting free trade, harmonising customs rules and procedures, and eliminating unwarranted technical barriers to trade in agricultural products.
In addition, the economic cooperation undertaken by the partners aims to:
- promote private savings and investments, including direct foreign investment;
- encourage regional cooperation between the MNCs;
- create a favourable environment for industry and small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs);
- achieve sustainable management of the environment, energy, natural resources and fish stocks;
- promote the role of women in the economy;
- modernise agriculture.
The partners must also set cooperation priorities for transport infrastructures, the development of information technologies and the modernisation of telecommunications.
Lastly, the partners must increase their financial cooperation and the EU must increase its financial assistance, specifically in the form of loans from the European Investment Bank (EIB).
Social, cultural and human partnership
The partners cooperate with the aim of developing human resources, and promoting understanding between cultures and exchanges between civil societies.
To this end, the Barcelona Declaration and its work programme emphasise:
- the importance of intercultural dialogue, and of dialogues between religions; (for Europe to respect and accept Islam)
- the importance of the role the media can play in the reciprocal recognition and understanding of cultures; (for Europe to accept Islamic culture)
- cultural exchanges, knowledge of other languages, implementation of educational and cultural programmes that respect cultural identities;
- the importance of health and social development and respect for fundamental social rights;
- the participation of civil society in the Euro-Mediterranean partnership and strengthening cooperation between regional and local authorities;
- combating illegal immigration, terrorism, drug trafficking, international crime and corruption.
The Barcelona Declaration provides for periodic meetings of the Ministers for Foreign Affairs of the Mediterranean partners and the EU. These Euro-Mediterranean Conferences are prepared by the Euro-Mediterranean Committee for the Barcelona process, which is also responsible for monitoring the process and the cooperation priorities. 
My research has shown that it is difficult to find documents of Symposiums, Conferences and Meetings of the early European-Arab available, and thus to assist other researchers I will post any other leads possible here.
Euro-Mediterranean cooperation (historical)
1) The Global Mediterranean Policy
The EEC concluded as early as 1969 preferential agreements with the Maghreb countries (Morocco, Algeria, Tunisia). Within the Global Mediterranean Policy (PMG) formulated in 1972, the European Community negotiated a series of bilateral trade and co-operation agreements with third Mediterranean countries (TMCs) with the exception of Libya and Albania. A special regime of agreements was spelt out for Greece, Turkey, Malta and Cyprus with a customs union or eventual membership in mind.
The EEC signed the first GMP agreement with Israel in 1975; then with Morocco, Algeria and Tunisia in 1976; and with Egypt, Jordan, Lebanon and Syria in 1977.
These agreements contained three main chapters:
- Commercial Co-operation. The EEC imports at preferential tariffs agricultural, agro-industrial and horticultural products in conformity with quotas fixed per lists of products and reviewed depending on Europe’s economic situation (so as not to interfere with the Common Agricultural Policy). Industrial products are exempt from custom-duties, although the importation of textiles, foot-wears and refined petroleum products is subject to the quota system.
- Financial and economic cooperation. Financial protocols specify the level of aid given to the TMCs. The aid takes various forms: grants, European Investment Bank loans at lower market interest rates and Commission loans at a 1% interest rate.
- Social Co-operation. The EEC pledges to improve the standard of living of immigrant workers (most are from North Africa and Turkey), legalising family grouping and giving them social rights equal to those of European citizens.
In 1982, the Commission articulated a development plan for Europe’s Mediterranean regions (given Greece’s entry in 1981 and that of Spain and Portugal in 1986) and recommended that a new policy be adopted with regard to the TMCs i.e. encourage the diversification of the agricultural production to prevent surpluses in foodstuffs such as citrus fruits, olive oil and wine.
These co-operation agreements and financial protocols were renewed twice without significant change.
2) The Renovated Mediterranean Policy
In 1990, the Renovated Mediterranean Policy heralded by the European Commission had a greater budget at its disposal for the financial protocols with narrower objectives and strategies:
- Support the Structural Adjustment Programmes elaborated by the IMF and the World Bank, with the particular aim of softening their social counter-effects
- Promote the creation and development of small and medium enterprises.
- Encourage the protection of the environment.
- Finance actions of regional scope and thereby reinforce horizontal co-operation
- Emphasize the importance of human rights with a new clause enabling the European Parliament to freeze the budget of a financial protocol if serious human rights violations justify it.
- Help societal actors such as universities, the media and municipalities contribute efficiently to the development and modernisation of SMEs by setting up « Med » programmes of decentralised co-operation.
3) Euro-Mediterranean partnership
During the Barcelona Conference in November 1995, the foreign ministers of the 15 member states and the 12 TCMs, from then on « partners », (Maghreb and Mashrek countries including the Palestinian Authority as well as Israel, Turkey, Malta and Cyprus) officially approved the principle of the creation of a Euro-Mediterranean free-trade economic zone. This vast zone, planned for 2010, would be twice the size of NAFTA (North American Free Trade Agreement) with a population of 800 million.
In July 1996, the European Council approved the MEDA Regulation, serving as a legal base to Euro-Mediterranean co-operation. The Euro-Mediterranean free-trade economic zone is more than just another ambitious project for it is progressively becoming a reality: the Customs Union with Turkey, future membership of Cyprus and the Association Agreements with Malta, Israel, Tunisia, Morocco, the Palestinian Authority and Jordan confirm it.
Since Barcelona, there have been three foreign ministers’ meetings to review and improve the Euro-Mediterranean Partnership process: Malta (also called « Barcelona II »), Palermo – an informal meeting – and Stuttgart (« Barcelona III »).
The process suffered a lot from the delays in the Middle-East Peace Process and foreign ministers of the countries part of the project will meet in Lisbon on 25-26 May 2000 to revigorate relations between the two sides of the Mediterranean. If everything goes well, this will be followed in november by the first ever Euro-Mediterranean Summit, to be held in Marseille during the French Presidency of the European Union. 
Here is an account of how and why twenty million Muslims were imported into Europe, and to what effect.
The information is condensed from Eurabia: The Euro-Arab Axis by Bat Ye’or. (The wording is largely hers, with some added notes and comments of my own – JB.)
1969 France sells 110 Mirage jets to new Libyan dictator, Muammar Qaddafi. Explores with him the concept of a Euro-Arab dialogue. Becomes in the following years a major supplier of arms to many Arab states.
1973 May: London. Conference of Islamic Cultural Centers. Islamic leaders decide to create, fund and support cultural centres in Europe as ‘a great need was felt [in Europe] for the tenets of Islam’ and such centres would help Muslim communities in Europe play this role [of teaching the tenets of Islam] effectively and fruitfully.’ The Conference also ‘decided to establish the Islamic Council of Europe to serve as an organ of co-ordination among all Islamic institutions and centres.’ It was to ‘propagate the true teachings of Islam throughout Europe.’ Thus there was to be a ‘stepping up of the activities of the Islamic Da’awa [proselytism]’. To this end, an International Islamic News Agency was to be established, also a Jihad Fund open to subscription ‘with no restrictions’.
The ‘rights’ of immigrants to preserve their beliefs, traditions and national cultures were to be guaranteed by the Europeans. Facilities for the teaching of Arabic were to be ‘improved’. The establishment of a Euro-Arab University was proposed (and initial steps to do so were taken in subsequent years including the founding of the Euro-Arab Business Management School in Granada in 1994).
October 16-17: Kuwait. Mortified by the defeat of Egypt, Syria and Jordan in their war against Israel, the Arab oil-producing countries meet and decide to quadruple the price of oil and to reduce their production of crude oil by 5% each month until Israel withdraws from the territories those three countries lost to Israel in 1967 and failed to recover in 1973. Impose an oil embargo on the US, Denmark, the Netherlands as states friendly to Israel. Sheikh Yamani of Saudi Arabia threatens that the oil states could ‘reduce production by 80%’ and asks the West ‘How could you survive with that?’ In response the US stands firm, France and Germany panic.
November 6: Brussels. Meeting of the EEC nine members. Ignoring objections from Washington, the meeting insists on starting an appeasing approach to the Arab oil states. They issue a joint Resolution based on their dependence on Arab oil, in which they pledge themselves to support the Arabs diplomatically in their conflict with Israel. This was sufficient to induce the Arab states to increase oil supplies and ‘open a dialogue’ (as already conceived in discussions between France and Libya). Thus began a Euro-Arab political solidarity pact that was hostile not only to Israel but also to America.
November 26-27: Georges Pompidou, President of France, and Willy Brandt, Chancellor of West Germany meet. Reaffirm intention to ‘engage in a dialogue with the Arabs’.
November 28: Algiers. Sixth Summit of the Arab Conference. Arab heads of state address a Declaration to the EEC, noting with interest ‘the first manifestations of a better understanding of the Arab cause by the states of Western Europe’, and setting out Arab political preconditions for the projected dialogue. The Declaration stresses that the political and economic aspects are interdependent and non-negotiable – ie the supply of oil depends on EEC acceptance of Arab political conditions concerning Israel.
December 15: Copenhagen. An EEC summit, called by President Pompidou of France, considers the planning for co-operation between the EEC countries and the Arab League. Four Arab foreign ministers, delegated by the Algiers Arab summit, are invited to monitor the project. They suggest various strategies in the context of the conditions that the Arab states place on any accord with the EEC.
1974 February 24: Lahore. The Second Islamic Conference, organized by the recently created Organization of the Islamic Conference (OIC) confirms and elaborates the conditions for co-operation with the EEC.
June 10: Bonn. Britain (which had joined the EEC in 1973, as had Ireland and Denmark), had vetoed the Euro-Arab Dialogue in protest against Holland being under an Arab embargo ‘for being pro-Israeli’, but the embargo was lifted against Holland, so now the foreign ministers of the EEC states meet to discuss ‘the Dialogue’. Areas of co-operation between Europe and the Arab states include industry and agriculture, science and technology, finance, education, and ‘civil infrastructure’. The Arab states, in other words, are being promised massive transfers of money and know-how with programmes to industrialise and modernise their countries.
Note: All this was desperately desired by the Arab states, and the provision of it could have been used by Europe as a counter-lever to the oil blackmail which the Arabs had brought to bear on Europe. Furthermore, the Arab oil states needed to sell their oil to Europe, and needed to invest in a thriving European economy. The European governments could have dictated terms. But the EEC, under insistent French leadership, preferred to appease rather than negotiate. The motivation for France was not only commercial. It was a desire to re-acquire a large sphere of influence in the Arab world, in pursuit of an intense ambition to achieve super-power status and so to rival the United States.
July 31: Paris. The first official meeting at ministerial level between the Europeans and the Arabs to discuss the organization of the Dialogue. An institutionalized structure is created to harmonize and unify the trade and co-operation policies of each of the EEC countries with the member states of the Arab League.
The EEC founds The European Parliamentary Association for Euro-Arab Cooperation ‘to improve political, cultural, and economic cooperation between Europe and the Arab world’. Its Executive Committee set to meet regularly every six months. All the political parties and groupings of Europe are members of it. It is to keep in regular contact with European governments, the Presidency of the European Council of Ministers, and the EEC Commission.
September 14-17: Damascus. To meet Arab demands in preparation for the next summit of the Arab Conference, the Association convenes representatives of all the parliamentary parties of the EEC member states except Denmark and resolves, inter alia, to permit the participation of the PLO and its leader, Yasser Arafat, into all negotiations, and to bring pressure to bear on the United States to shift its Middle East policy in favour of the Arabs.Also to permit Arab countries to export millions of their populations into all the EEC countries, along with their culture and their customs.
October: Rabat. The Seventh Summit of the Arab Conference confirms that the indispensable political preconditions for the Euro-Arab Dialogue have been met by the EEC. The Arabs stress that the interdependence of the political and economic aspects of European-Arab cooperation is not negotiable, ie European oil supplies are dependent on European support for Arab political demands.
A permanent Euro-Arab Dialogue (EAD) secretariat of 350 members is created, with its seat in Paris, for the purpose of promoting economic and political cooperation. The EAD is organized into various committees charged with planning ‘joint industrial, commercial, political, scientific, technical, cultural, and social projects’. European members are for the most part persons with vested interests in the Arab and Islamic world, whether commercial or in relation to their academic jobs as Arabists and Islamists.
Note: The EEC had been conceived of as an economic institution, dealing with markets, finance, and trade. The Arab states’ pressure for a unified European policy to meet their political demands were a vital factor in the development of the EEC from an economic to a political union.
1975 June 10: Cairo. First meeting of The Euro-Arab Dialogue. EEC delegates meet with those of 20 Arab states and the PLO. The basis of the agreement with Europe is emphasised: economic deals with Europe in exchange for European alignment with Arab policy on Israel.
With that locked in place, other agreements could follow.
July 24: Rome, and November 27: Abu Dhabi. EAD meetings. Co-operation extends and deepens.
1976 May 18-20: Luxembourg. EAD organization and procedures are defined. ‘The Dialogue’ is composed of three organs:
A General Committee – presidency jointly held by heads of Arab and European delegations. All delegates on both sides are of ministerial and ambassadorial rank. Purpose, to keep the Dialogue on track. (No wavering on Europe’s part from the founding commitments.) Meetings secret. No recorded minutes. Can publish summaries of decisions and issue press releases.
A Working Committee. Made up of business experts, economists, oil specialists along with Arab League and EC representatives. Again, joint Arab League/EC presidency.
A Coordinating Committee. To co-ordinate the work of various working parties set up by the other committees.
Further EAD meetings (several in Brussels, then in Tunis in February 1977) establish the conditions for an intertwining of Arab and European policies: the establishment of a Palestinian state with Yasser Arafat as its leader; a campaign to bring worldwide political and economic pressure on Israel to force its withdrawal to its 1949 armistice border [as a step in a policy of ‘stages’ with the ultimate aim of extinguishing the State of Israel]; an international boycott of Israel and opposition to any separate peace treaties; promotion of Anti-Israel media propaganda.
Note: The Arabs at this point had not got all they wanted from Europe. They had to accept some significant failures – attested to by the fact that Israel continued to exist, which is nothing short of astonishing in the light of the jihad campaign working so persistently and in most respects triumphantly against it – but they contented themselves temporarily with partial success.
Meetings of the EAD committees continue into 1978. Then the Camp David agreement between Egypt and Israel acts as a brake on EAD activity.
1980 The EAD meets again when the Europeans are worried about declining oil production in Iran, and the Arabs want to complain to Europe about the Israeli-Egyptian treaty.
1981 January 25-28: Mecca and Taif. The Third Islamic Summit Conference issues a Declaration of Holy Jihad ‘as the duty of every Muslim, man or woman, ordained by the Shariah and the glorious traditions of Islam; to call upon all Muslims, living inside or outside Islamic countries, to discharge this duty by contributing each according to his capacity in the cause of Allah Almighty, Islamic brotherhood, and righteousness.’
One of the chief aims the declaration specifies is ‘to save Al-Quds’ – ie to take Jerusalem into Arab possession. To this aim, through the EAD, Europe accedes, co-operating with the Arab campaign to isolate and vilify Israel and helping to deliver the United Nations as an instrument of Arab jihadic purpose.
Note: The EC/EU’s moral commitment to connive at the Palestinian jihad compromised the very foundations of freedom and Western culture, and did not make Europe safer.
Europe is also a designated target of jihad. The national governments are not unaware of the threat that hangs over them, and from early on fear has been one of the motivating causes of the European policy of appeasement:-
1998 Damascus: Three years before ‘Islamikazes’ carried out the 9/11 mass murder of Americans in New York, six years before the massacres of commuter-train passengers in Madrid, seven years before the underground and bus bombing atrocities in London, a conference of the Euro-Arab Parliamentary Dialogue is held in Syria, under the auspices of the murderous dictator Hafiz al-Assad. Members of fourteen national European parliaments and the European Parliament attend, also representatives of the European Commission. Arab members of sixteen non-democratic parliaments and representatives of the Arab League bring a heavy threat to bear openly on the Europeans: they stress that ‘peace and stability in Europe’ is ‘closely connected’ to Europe’scompliance with Arab Middle East policy. The official reports of the Dialogue constantly reiterate this point. It could not have been impressed more firmly on European parliamentarians and the EU Commission that jihad could be unleashed against Europe itself if Arab conditions were not met.
Throughout the 1980s and 1990s the EAD continued to serve as a vehicle for policy decided at Islamic Conferences. It was the principle instrument for implementing the resolutions of the Arab conferences. It advanced the Arab mission of implanting millions of Muslims into Europe who come with no intention of integrating into European culture and society, but arrive with the desire and the legal right, granted by the EEC/EU, to impose their own culture upon the host country – a culture fired by a fundamentalist mission of violent jihad.
It facilitated the creation of those fundamentalist trends. It introduced the educational and cultural programs of the European Islamic Centres into European schools – programs enthusiastically accepted and applied by European political leaders, intellectuals, and activists. EAD facilitated the creation of fundamentalist trends.
2000 The European Commission provides funds to revive a dormant organisation called theEuropean Institute for Research on Mediterranean and Euro-Arab Cooperation, known as MEDEA. (The Euro-Arab political partnership was increasingly called ‘Mediterranean’, the Arab states being referred to as ‘the South’ and the EU states as ‘the North’.) MEDEA is now chaired by a Belgian minister for foreign affairs who reorganises MEDEA’s European Parliament section of over 100 members. There are also MEDEA sections in individual national parliaments. Subsequently the organisation issues regular press releases to opinion- makers, intellectuals and pressure groups, and plays a major role in spreading Arab influence in Europe.
2001 September 11: New York and Washington. ‘Islamikaze’ terrorists fly hijacked planes into the World Trade Centre in New York and the Pentagon in Washington, killing close on 3000 people. Another hijacked plane is forced down by its passengers near Shanksville in Pennsylvania. President Bush declares ‘War on Terror’.
October: The US, its military assisted by seven other countries, the UK primarily, also Canada, Australia, New Zealand, France, Germany and Italy, invades Taliban-ruled Afghanistan to overthrow that fundamentalist Islamic government. The Taliban had equipped al-Qaeda, the organization, led by Osama bin Laden, which had despatched the terrorist attackers of America. The Taliban is (temporarily) overthrown.
2002 June 20. Brussels: The Arabs ask for special privileges for Arab immigrants into the EU to put them ‘on an equal basis with Europeans’. The host countries are exhorted to provide Arab immigrants with vocational training, freedom of movement, suitable living conditions, and financial aid if they should choose to return to their homelands.
2003 March 20: The US and Britain invade Iraq to overthrow the dictator Saddam Hussein. Other countries, including Spain, lend various degrees of military assistance. France and Russia emphatically oppose the invasion. Anti-war demonstrations, intensely anti-American, are staged throughout Europe.
In this year the French Institute for International Relations (IFRI) reports to the European Commission that the economic outlook for Europe is gloomy but would be brightened if there were to be increased Arab immigration. In Britain, however, the Home Secretary, David Blunkett, warns that the imposing of mass immigration on a populace that did not want it, threatened the social fabric of Britain because of “the disintegration of community relations and social cohesion”.
December 2-3. Naples: At a Euro-Mediterranean Conference of ministers of foreign affairs, EU officials reaffirm Europe’s ‘solidarity’ with its ‘Mediterranean partners’. At this conference even more foundations, committees and subcommittees are proposed. The European Bank – an institution funded entirely by Europe’s tax-payers – will open a subsidiary to serve Arab (sharia conforming) requirements. The absence of democracy in the Arab states, their economic stagnation, continuing terrorism carried out in many parts of the world in the name of Islam, are not matters on which the Europeans choose to lay stress.
2004 March 11. Madrid: Terrorist bombs are exploded by Muslim residents of Spain on commuter trains. Nearly 200 people killed, nearly 2000 injured. The response of the Spanish electorate a few days later is to vote Prime Minister Jose Maria Aznar, who supported President Bush in his war on Iraq, out of power, and vote in Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero who has opposed Spain’s participation in the Iraq war. The change favours the Islamic terrorists. The result amounts to a national capitulation to terrorism.
November 2. Amsterdam: Theo van Gogh, Dutch film maker, is shot, stabbed and has his throat slit by a Dutch-born Muslim. The victim had made a film about the abuse of Muslim women.
In this year Eastern European countries are admitted into the EU. Arab leaders fear that their immigrants will no longer be welcome in Western Europe. They ask for and are granted assurances that Europe’s chief sources of immigration will continue to be ‘above all the Mediterranean Arab countries.’ So EU policy in this regard is (yet again) shaped to conform to Arab demands. It will ‘balance’ its expansion into Eastern Europe with an increase in Arab immigration.
2005 July 7: London. Terrorist bombs explode on three underground trains and a bus in central London. 56 killed, about 700 injured. The killers are identified as British born Muslims.
Violent jihad had been unleashed against Europe from within.
Increasingly the continent is being made to feel the tragic consequences of its policies. In the light of the demographic facts on the ground – a drastic shrinking of indigenous populations and an exponential rise in the numbers of Muslims – it seems it may now be too late for it to save itself.
Jillian Becker February 11, 2010 
It is clear that the determined nationalistic ambitions of Charles de Gaulle were spurred on by the slights he received from President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Prime Minister Winston Churchill during the end periods of World War II. His determination for France to once again rise to her pre-War glory, and be able to lead the world, and to be able to snub the British and the Americans were the driving force behind this humiliated man. He was prepared to gain his kingdom even if he had to sleep with Satan, but as Satan was not available, he wooed the Magreb neighbours whom he knew well; or at least he thought he knew well. Armed with a promise of peace from Islamic Jihad and a guaranteed supply of oil, he brought this bargaining chip to the European Union, concentrating on winning over her old arch enemy, Germany. This Euro-Arab cooperative policy has thus dominated the European Union’s overall policies ever since.
There is no question that Europe has benefitted from a constant supply of oil. There is no question that Europe has been relative free of Islamic terrorist attacks on any grand scale. There is no question that that the European nations have all become anti-semitic and have become sympathetic to the Palestinian cause. There is no question that European nations are now apologetic and openly appease Islam and have allowed millions of Arabs to migrate into Europe without any let or hindrance and to immediately enjoy all the fruits of the welfare state even when they have not contributed one penny towards it. Britain daren’t even deport Islamic criminals for fear of offending the sentiments of the Muslims who have learned to exploit the loop-holes in the Convention of Human Rights. No politician dares to call Michael Mujaheed Adbolajo, the man who slit the throat of an innocent man on the streets of London, an Islamic Jihadist who killed in the name of Allah, for fear of upsetting the Muslim population. That is the state of intimidation Islam has had on Great Britain as a result of European Union policies on Human Rights, and immigration.
And the reason is because our politicians have no intimate knowledge of Islam, believing it to be just another religion like Buddhists, to Hindus or Sikhs, or Taoists or Seventh Day Adventists. Because Islam is not simply a religion but it is also a political instrument, a social system , a system of Law and order, and a totalitarian doctrine, and its aims are to rule the world. Until government members are conscious of this fact, they will forever be out-manouvered by Islam. And all this has been brought upon ourselves through the selfishness and ignorance of a visionary Charles de Gaulle.
I have spent many hours attempting to seek the original documents of meetings or declarations but there is a pausity of these papers. So I will attempt to leave traces to some of these documents.
The records of the following:
(1) Venice Euro-Arab Seminar, 1977 and Euro-Arab Synposium, Paris 1977
(2) Fez Islamic Conference, 1980
(3) Ammman Arab Summit Conference, 1980
(4) Mecca Islamic Summit Conference, 1981
There can be found at this URL 
But in addition to the above the additional records are available by referring to the book, “Eurabia-The Euro-ArabAxis” by Bat Ye’or
(5) Hamburg Symposium, 1983
(6) Council of Europe arliamentary Assembly, 1991
(7) Vatican Commission, 2003
(8) Putrajaya (Malaysia) Islamic Summit, 2003
(9) European Commission High-evel Advisory Group Report, 2003 
 Charles de Gaulle and Euro-Arab cooperation: http://themuslimissue.wordpress.com/2012/10/03/french-ex-president-charles-de-gaulle-is-the-founding-father-of-eurabia/
 De Gaulle’s press conference: http://www.brusselsjournal.com/node/1401
 Euro-Meditarranean Cooperation: http://www.medea.be/en/themes/euro-mediterranean-cooperation/euro-mediterranean-cooperation-historical/
 Copies of 4 Euro-Arab Conferences: books.google.co.uk/books?id=6nGivth3FqMC&pg=PA273&lpg=PA273&dq=Euro-Arab+Symposium,+Paris,+1977&source=bl&ots=GfZ3kVVp-6&sig=266Xd_uj3YhEYozEpwuEVwNjXqA&hl=en&sa=X&ei=WsClUbimEq330gWX9IDYCQ&ved=0CDMQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=Euro-Arab Symposium%2C Paris%2C 1977&f=false