European Commission to haul Czech, Hungary, Poland before court over refugee sharing

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The European Commission said Thursday it would take Hungary, Poland and the Czech Republic to the European Court of Justice (ECJ) over their refusal to host asylum seekers.

Under the plan, Hungary, Poland and the Czech Republic were supposed to take in a combined 10,000 people.

"This is why, the commission has chose to move to the next stage of the infringement procedure and refer the three member states to the court of justice of the European Union". "This is why the commission has made a decision to move to the next stage of the infringement procedure and refer the three member states to the Court of Justice of the European Union".

The bloc, however, found the trio's response unsatisfactory, saying that "the three countries have given no indication that they will contribute to the implementation of the relocation decision".

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The EU executive also announced on Thursday it would be escalating its attack on Hungary over measures taken to curb meddling in its domestic affairs by globalist billionaire George Soros.

The contentious scheme, which was introduced at the height of the refugee crisis in 2015, was focused on 'burden-sharing, ' meaning that 160,000 refugees should be relocated across these countries to ease the burden on Greece and Italy.

Poland's rightwing government is also in the EU's legal crosshairs.

Poland's Deputy Foreign Minister Konrad Szymanski also said his government was "ready to defend its position in the court".

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The newly appointed Czech prime minister says he wants to negotiate with the European Union and ask the bloc to withdraw its legal action against his country for failing to accommodate their fair share of refugees under a plan agreed to by the 28-country bloc.

The Commission has also chose to file a lawsuit in the European court of justice against Hungary adopted in this country, the laws on non-governmental organizations and higher education.

Prime Minister Viktor Orban considers Soros a key political foe, mainly due to their diverging views on migration.

Under the European Union law, the Commission has the power to take legal action against a member state which is not respecting its obligations.

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In June, Hungary approved a law aimed at forcing civil society groups receiving more than 24,000 euros ($26,000) annually in overseas funding to register as a "foreign-supported organisation", or face closure.

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