BEST NEWS EVER FROM CYPRUS: After burning their tents and fighting police, Muslim freeloaders threaten to commit suicide if their ‘demands’ aren’t met

TOTAL CHAOS ERUPTS IN CYPRUS at the British Royal Air Force base where more than one hundred illegal alien Muslim parasite wannabes are staying and demanding more luxurious accommodations.


UK Daily Mail (h/t Brenda K)  A video filmed at the UK army base in Dhekelia shows a number of worrying incidents, including a man allegedly trying to hang himself, before he is stopped by British military police. It also shows a man covered in blood after reportedly cutting himself, and a protest by the illegals staged by the edge of the base where at least one man has attempted to climb over the barbed wire fence.  (Good, give them the tools they need to kill themselves)

The video, obtained by The Guardian, sees the man on the fence screaming at British personnel; ‘Let us leave! We are people, not animals.’ (Animals are more civilized that muslims)


In addition to the protest and chaos shown on the video, a number of the military tents where the 114 freeloaders and jihadists have been staying, were set on fire on Saturday, according to The Guardian.

The Muslim invaders appear frustrated by the living conditions at the base, where they have been provided with food, shelter and aid approved by UN standards.  (Not good enough Muslim freeloaders)


The 114 came ashore at the Royal Air Force base at Akrotiri, from where British planes are carrying out bombing raids against ISIS, last month. They  were initially accommodated in a warehouse at Akrotiri, near the port of Limassol, but since last week they are being housed in another facility in Dhekeli, along the coast in Larnaca.

‘The UK government has made clear it will not allow a new migrant route to open up.’ That echoed a statement at the weekend, which said: ‘RAF Akrotiri is not a route through which people will be able to get to the UK.’


It is the responsibility of Cypriot authorities to handle the group’s asylum application to stay on the island, a process  which is reportedly under way.  This is in line with a 2003 agreement between Britain and Cyprus, which saw the island nation agree to ‘take responsibility in circumstances like this’.