'Bored' migrants BEMOAN lack of cash to buy cigarettes and slow internet in camps
MIGRANTS waiting to claim asylum in Europe are complaining about their quality of life inside camps, claiming they are having to eat bad food and put up with "slow internet".Refugees occupying the Ter Apel camp in the Netherlands have bemoaned the lack of comforts inside the centre, claiming they have become "bored" as a result.
An astonishing video that emerged online shows the migrants protesting against the living conditions they currently have to endure.
In the footage one unhappy migrant tells how he does not get enough food, claiming that his "breakfast is small" and he is not provided a substantial lunch either.
He goes on to complain about how he cannot buy cigarettes because the authorities have not provided him with enough money. Another refugee claims those in the camp have become dissatisfied with the activities in the camp.
He says: ""We feel very bored here."You can just eat, sleep, use the slow internet - it's so bad."
During the footage, which was reported by Breitbart, the migrant adds: "We asked them for language courses, but they said we don’t have it now because this is an emergency camp."The revelation comes as the European migrant deepens - causing EU member states to lock horns the responsibility of thousands of refugees, many of whom are fleeing war-torn Syria.
Earlier this month a furious war of words broke out between Hungary and Croatia after Budapest authorities seized and confiscated a Croatian train trying to transport 1,000 refugees into the country. The spiralling situation prompted the Croatian government to declare it could not house any more migrants.
Croatian Prime Minister Zoran Milanovic said: "We cannot register and accomodate these people any longer.
"They will get food, water and medical help, and then they can move on. The European Union must know that Croatia will not become a migrant 'hotspot'. We have hearts, but we also have heads."A study has also revealed that the influx of migrants coming into the EU is putting Britain’s primary schools under unprecedented pressure.
Nearly 38,000 children under 10 arrived in Britain last year alone, causing experts to want that an extra 1,600 schools will be needed to cope with the soaring demand.
Nick Timothy, director of think tank New Schools Network, which uncovered the statistics, said: “It’s clear that England urgently needs more new schools to address this record level of demand.
"Simply expanding existing schools is not the answer." express