If this outrageous proposal surprises you, it really shouldn’t. Think of this as a very bad case of Stockholm syndrome, the popular name for the more mundanely termed captor-prisoner phenomenon, or capture bonding. In this disorder, hostages express empathy and sympathy and have positive feelings toward their captors, sometimes to the point of defending and identifying with the captors.
Popular examples include the 1974 case of hostage turned SLA member Patty Hearst. The “Stockholm” designation refers to an attempted 1973 bank robbery in that city, in which employees were held hostage for six days, but “turned” to instead identify with the robbers, trying to foil rescue attempts, and even setting up a defense fund for the perps after their capture.
The point here is that after massive Muslim immigration and undeniable changes to their country, craven officialdom must now embrace its “captors,” feigning outrage and crying crocodile tears over Trump’s remarks. That the British man in the street undoubtedly agrees with Trump is of little consequence. Indeed, how much of what Britain’s National Front party stands for do you oppose?
Angela Merkel herself seems to have suffered from the syndrome, in that her Commie father (nicknamed “Red” Horst Kasner) actually moved his family from Hamburg (former West Germany) to accept a pastorate in the East. Kasner, like many Reds, opposed reunification.
Ironically, Merkel admitted back in 2010 that multiculturalism doesn’t work, but now—compounding past errors—continues to accept the “refugees.”