But there's no Muslim country that Syrian refugees would want to go to.
In all fairness, there's no Muslim country that Syrian refugees would want to go to. They're not even happy with non-Muslim countries. They're already whining about there not being enough jobs in Bulgaria. They want to go from France to the UK because they heard there's more free stuff.
And they're actually so entitled that they're going home from Jordan and back to Syria... because apparently things aren't really that bad.
So it's mutual. Syrian Muslim refugees don't want to go to a Muslim country and no Muslim country wants to take them. Those that have, like Egypt and Jordan, didn't do it too voluntarily and want them out. Turkey is just storing up Syrian refugees for their regional and civil war.
"There are currently 17 countries participating in the Syria resettlement/ Humanitarian Admission Programme efforts. The countries that have made specific pledges are Australia, Austria, Canada, Finland, Germany, Hungary, Ireland, Luxembourg, Moldova, Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Spain, Sweden and Switzerland. In addition, France and the USA are participating, but have not yet provided specific numbers."
Why does Moldova want Syrian refugees? It's a country with 3.5 million people, a disastrous 1.47 birth rate and with a $306 monthly salary, it's Europe's poorest country.
Moldova needs Syrians like Syria needs a plague of flesh-eating parasites (which it has). Moldova has Europe's worst qualities and none of its good qualities. It's too poor to absorb Syrians and its birth rate is low enough and its population small enough that it's endangering itself by even trying.
But I doubt any Syrians want to go to Moldova. If they didn't like Bulgaria, they'll really hate Moldova. Maybe they should just stay in Syria and stop killing each other instead of making other countries into worse places, they could make their own livable.
Right? I forgot for a moment. The Koran is in the way. Speaking of which, Moldova sorta refuses to recognize Islam.
The leader of the Communist Party, former President Vladimir Voronin, pointed out that Moldova resisted the construction of mosques when it was part of the Ottoman Empire and must continue to do so today.
"To register [this group] two weeks before Easter, which is our biggest Orthodox holiday, to register a faith that is the exact opposite of our own Orthodox religion -- this is more than strange," Voronin said. "I don't have words to describe it."
When a Communist turns to religion as justification, that's a singular event. Maybe Moldova didn't think its "Take in a bunch of fanatical serial killers from a religion we try to suppress" plan through.