I've noticed an increasing amount of chatter coming from liberal circles along the lines of :
''But what if it happens? my God what if Trump wins? where will we go?''The Huffington Post even carried an article detailing how frightened liberals can move to Canada, not Mexico, of course, Canada:
''If Donald Trump becomes president, some Americans are gonna want to get out of here FAST.''
Indeed, Google searches for "how to move to Canada" have surged 2,450 percent since Trump won more primary elections on Tuesday, a Google spokesperson told HuffPost.
Moving to Canada may seem like a dramatic response to an election. But we're not kidding about it. And you're not kidding about it. So... how do Americans move to Canada?''
One Blogger went further still and gave us a run down of what countries liberals should consider moving to if Trump wins:
''Even I have found this sentence on the tip of my tongue in moments of outrage at Trump's latest racist/sexist/segregationist media fart, but I always wonder: where would I go? Canada appears to be the popular choice on the Internet, but I would guess that's just for convenience's sake. If you’re going to pack up your entire life and move far away from the giant, hairless, pink-tinged man-baby who somehow ends up running the country, shouldn’t the criteria for your new home be more than just “it’s the closest country that speaks English”?
According to our liberal:
Probably comes as a surprise on a list of best countries to move to, right? It certainly was to me too, but Ecuador was ranked towards the top of almost every survey I read, including the health of personal finances; the potential for making friends; and overall personal happiness. According to the Expat Insider report, “it is unsurprising that over nine out of ten expats (91%) report being satisfied with their life in Ecuador. [And] it makes sense that almost half the expats in Ecuador plan to stay there ‘possibly forever.’”The Daily Mail reports that Ecuador is the best place for Ex-Pats to retire on earth. Ecuador's demographics are, according to Wikipedia:
According to the Ecuadorian National Institute of Statistics and Census, 91.95% of the country's population have a religion, 7.94% are atheists and 0.11% are agnostics. Among the people that have a religion, 80.44% are Roman Catholic Latin Rite (see List of Roman Catholic dioceses in Ecuador), 11.30% are Protestants, 1.29% are Jehovah's Witnesses and 6.97% other (mainly Jewish, Buddhists and Latter-day Saints).
According to a 2015 genealogical DNA testing, the average Ecuadorian is estimated to be 52.96% Native American, 41.77% European, and 5.26% Sub-Saharan African overall.It's diversity of a sort, I guess...
Our liberal tells us:
While it does reside in the Persian Gulf, unlike the majority of countries in that region, Bahrain does not rely upon oil as it's main source of income. Instead, it has heavily invested in the banking and tourism sectors, making it an ideal destination for expats looking to integrate into the culture. "The locals respect and accept expats in a very friendly way," an expat told HSBC.
Obviously another one for the super rich, specifically the super rich who are involved in banking and finance. So we are looking for a demographic group who are very rich, can't stand Donald Trump, are involved with banking and don't mind living in a gated community surrounded by Muslims....
Our Trump-fugee explains:
''.... New Zealand is an attractive option because of it's need for skilled workers, especially those under the age of 30. If you qualify as a skilled worker, you can be granted a stay for up to five years - just long enough for the rest of the country to come to its senses and impeach Trump for whatever heinous act he will no doubt commit when given the full attention of the media.New Zealand's demographics are:
New Zealand offers a good climate and although income levels can be lower than other countries, quality of life is high, with its awe-inspiring scenery, low crime rate, and state sponsored healthcare.''
In the 2013 census, 74.0% of New Zealand residents identified ethnically as European, and 14.9% as Māori. Other major ethnic groups include Asian (11.8%) and Pacific peoples (7.4%), of which two-thirds live in the Auckland region.[n 7] The population has become more diverse in recent decades: in 1961, the census reported that the population of New Zealand was 92 percent European and 7 percent Māori, with Asian and Pacific minorities sharing the remaining 1 percent.4.Germany:
An estimated 250,000 expats live in Germany currently, with those numbers rising every year. It’s lively and inexpensive, and if you have children, you'll love their high standards of education and healthcare. It is also considered an extremely safe place to live with a very stable political system and low crime, with 80% saying that Germany is safer than their home country.This blogger wrote his piece on December 19th 2015, a couple of weeks before hundreds of German women were sexually assaulted by thousands of Muslim immigrants. Donald Trump has called Angela Merkel's immigration policy ''insane''but this liberal probably wouldn't see it that way.
Luxembourg is for the company man who wants to ride out this Voldemort term by spending a few years abroad in a foreign office. Luxembourg is a major financial capital of Europe, and plenty of like-minded Americans move here every year for its banks and markets.Ethnic make up of Luxembourg:
The people of Luxembourg are called Luxembourgers. The immigrant population increased in the 20th century due to the arrival of immigrants from Belgium, France, Italy, Germany, and Portugal, with the majority coming from the latter: in 2013 there were about 88,000 inhabitants with Portuguese nationality.
There is also a very small Romani (Gypsy) and Jewish population. Both of the two groups living in Luxembourg were affected by the Holocaust in the past and were expelled from Luxembourg.
Since the beginning of the Yugoslav wars, Luxembourg has seen many immigrants from Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, and Serbia. Annually, over 10,000 new immigrants arrive in Luxembourg, mostly from the EU states, as well as Eastern Europe. In 2000, there were 162,000 immigrants in Luxembourg, accounting for 37% of the total population. There were an estimated 5,000 undocumented migrants in Luxembourg in 1999.2.Singapore:
Singapore ranked third in economic measures and third in experience. Expats in Singapore benefit from generous financial packages, great career opportunities than most of the world, and low tax rates. Although education is expensive here, it's worth it and is rated one of the top places for raising children abroad. Notably, British education minister Michael Gove has suggested Britain adopt a similar system to Singapore's.
Yeah, Switzerland. The Alps, the skiing, the food, and the chocolate. Oh, and it happens to be the country that ranks first in economics.Switzerland's demographics:
It’s also great for those who love the outdoors, as there are beautiful lakes, mountains to hike in, and skiing in the winter. The school standards for expats are also excellent, making it appealing for those with children. English is also widely spoken so day-to-day living can be stress free.
In addition, travel around and outside Switzerland is very accessible. The country's central European location puts it a short train ride from exciting destinations like France, Germany, and Italy.
In 2012, Switzerland's population slightly exceeded eight million. The Swiss population quadrupled between 1800 and 1990.
In 2012, resident foreigners made up 23.3% of the population. Most of these (64%) were from European Union or EFTA countries. Italians were the largest single group of foreigners with 15.6% of total foreign population. They were closely followed by Germans (15.2%), immigrants from Portugal (12.7%), France (5.6%), Serbia (5.3%), Turkey (3.8%), Spain (3.7%), and Austria (2%). Immigrants from Sri Lanka, most of them former Tamil refugees, were the largest group among people of Asian origin (6.3%). Additionally, the figures from 2012 show that 34.7% of the permanent resident population aged 15 or over in Switzerland, i.e. 2,335,000 persons, had an immigrant background. A third of this population (853,000) held Swiss citizenship.
Four fifths of persons with an immigration background were themselves immigrants (first generation foreigners and native-born and naturalised Swiss citizens), whereas one fifth were born in Switzerland (second generation foreigners and native-born and naturalised Swiss citizens). In the 2000s, domestic and international institutions expressed concern about what they perceived as an increase in xenophobia, particularly in some political campaigns. In reply to one critical report the Federal Council noted that "racism unfortunately is present in Switzerland", but stated that the high proportion of foreign citizens in the country, as well as the generally unproblematic integration of foreigners", underlined Switzerland's opennessSo there you have it, American liberals are so terrified of the racist, Neo-Fascist and White Supremacist Donald Trump and his mission to end Political Correctness and Multiculturalism, that they're stampeding their way to super rich bolt-holes such as Bahrain and Singapore, or teaching their kids the merits of diversity from all White, rural New Zealand.