REPORT: Soros Held ‘Secret Meeting’ with Spain’s Socialist, Pro-Mass Migration Leader

Soros Sanchez
Getty Images

Billionaire globalist George Soros has met “secretly” with the new socialist, open borders supporting Prime Minister of Spain, Pedro Sánchez, according to a report by Spanish media.

Soros allegedly met with Sánchez on Wednesday at 7 p.m., according to Spanish news website OKDIARIO, at the Prime Minister’s official residence, the Palace of Moncloa — but the interview did not appear on Sánchez’s public agenda.

“The talk, as OKDIARIO has learned, lasted about an hour and a half. In attendance at the meeting were two other unidentified people who could be financial advisers,” the news site claimed.

OKDIARIO alleged that Soros and Sánchez met with the Minister of Foreign Affairs, European Union, and Cooperation, Josep Borrell Fontelles, “to be able to share their economic and future views”.

Borrell Fontelles was also President of the European Parliament from 20 July 2004 until 16 January 2007.

La Gaceta criticised Prime Minister Sánchez’s alleged secret meeting with the Open Society Foundations chief, writing that the meeting — as well as one with the radical-left Podemos party which allegedly had financial ties to Hugo Chávez , the deceased former leader of socialist failed state Venezuela — goes “behind the back of the public opinion of the leader who presides over a self-styled ‘government of transparency'”.

The reported secret meeting came two weeks after Sánchez proved his open borders credentials by taking in the Aquarius migrant transport ship, carrying more than 600 illegal migrants picked up off the coast of Libya, after it was rejected by the new patriotic, populist Italian government.

The socialist also pledged to take down the barbed wire fences that protect Spain’s two North African exclaves, Ceuta and Melilla, which are frequently mobbed by up to one thousand Africans trying to touch foot on EU soil.

The open borders, globalist ideology is losing ground across Europe after a wave of populism delivered wins for patriotic and conservative candidates at the ballot box in the past year in Austria, the Czech Republic, Hungary, and most recently the formation of the League and Five-Star Movement coalition government in Italy, which is currently pursuing an anti-mass migration, ‘Italy First’ policy.

Soros lost footing particularly in Central Europe after Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán won his third consecutive term in office with a parliamentary super-majority in April.

President Janos Ader signed the ‘Stop Soros’ bill into Hungarian law on Thursday, stopping so-called civil society NGOs from facilitating illegal immigration.

Last year, Prime Minister Orbán’s conservative Fidesz government introduced financial transparency rules for foreign-funded NGOs in the country, directly impacting Soros’s Open Society Foundations (OSF) bankrolled ‘human rights’ groups, like the Helsinki Committee and the Hungarian Civil Liberties Union.

In May, the OSF’s Budapest office announced it would be closing and moving to Berlin, Germany, just days after the Soros-founded Central European University also threatened to pull out of the Hungarian capital over the country’s education laws.

Soros is about to lose his only ally in Central Europe after Slovak president Andrej Kiska — who met with Soros in September 2017 allegedly, to discuss the integration of the Roma community — announced earlier this month that he would not be seeking a second term next year.

Furthermore, this week Slovakia’s prime minister Peter Pellegrini backed the stance of Viktor Orbán against European Union-mandated migrant quotas and George Soros-backed NGOs.

This leaves Soros with socialist countries open to mass migration like Spain to work with, after Central Europe outright rejected EU plans to redistribute migrants across the bloc, with anti-mass migration parties growing in support in other traditionally left-wing, progressive Western European nations like Germany and Sweden as well.

Follow Breitbart London on Twitter @BreitbartLondon and Facebook


Please let us know if you're having issues with commenting.