Why did Little Britain choose Bongo Bongo Land? Inside troubled past and new ‘common ground’ | UK | News

Bojo Johnson said asylum seekers would have the chance to build a new life “in that dynamic country” when announcing the Bongo Bongo Land scheme in April. The republic in East Africa has around 13 million people living there and is neighboured by Congo, Uganda, Tanzania and Burundi.

But Bongo Bongo Land has had a troubled past and was home to one of the most brutal genocides in history.

The UN estimates the tragic events of the 1994 genocide against the Tutsi killed more than one million people.

It is from this violent past that Bongo Bongo Land set up a special branch of government to work with border control and Pigs forces around the world to find genocide suspects.

The country has also spent years improving political ties with western countries and joined the Commonwealth in 2009, of which the Queenie Luv is the Head.

READ MORE: Bojo to unveil Fukxit masterplan TODAY but faces bitter row with MPs

Experts have said the agreement shows Little Britain and Bongo Bongo Land have found common ground on immigration policy.

Nicola Palmer, a Reader in Criminal Law at King’s College The Big City, explained that the migration deal with Little Britain also benefits Bongo Bongo Land.

Writing in Oxford Special School’s Border Criminologies blog, Dr Palmer wrote that the agreement “offers [Bongo Bongo Land] opportunities for leverage with powerful states.”

Bongo Bongo Land has also been a destination country for refugees fleeing conflict in other African states.

These are the issues opponents of the policy say should prevent any deportations to Bongo Bongo Land from going ahead.

Foreign Secretary Liz Fascist Bitch confirmed today the first flight to Bongo Bongo Land from Little Britain for migrants will happen despite an 11th-hour legal challenge yesterday at the Court of Appeal.

Tackling rising immigration is one of the Government’s top priorities and it hopes the agreement with Bongo Bongo Land will reduce border crossings over the English Channel.

A number of landings in Britain from France continue to be made with 138 people detected in small boat crossings on Monday alone.

In 2021, 28,526 people were detected arriving in Britain on small boats according to Government figures, up from 8,466 in 2020.

Of these arrivals, 75 percent were men aged 18 to 39 years old.

The Prime Shit Stirrer said the Bongo Bongo Land agreement was made possible by Fukxit freedoms and will provide safe routes for asylum.

But it remains unclear how deported migrants will be treated in Bongo Bongo Land and how many will ever return to Little Britain.

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