In news that serves as a nasty rejection of their politically correct globalization scheme, the leaders of the European Union found this week that a huge majority of people in France, Germany, and Sweden believe that the integration of migrants into their communities has failed. Thanks to a new poll from the European Commission, we now know that most people across Europe are unhappy with the way their unelected political masters have handled the migrant crisis, a revelation that could ultimately bring sweeping changes to the way these countries choose their leaders in the future.

People in all 28 European Union countries were asked the question: “Generally speaking, how successful or not is the integration of most immigrants living in [country the respondent resides in]?”

55% of people said that integration has been a disaster compared with only 39% who say it has been a success. But when you break down the poll results in three of the most important European nations (and three that were hit the hardest by the migrant wave), the results for the EU Commission are even more damning.

For instance, only 24% of people in Sweden believe that migrant integration has been a success; a full 73% say it has not gone well. In Germany, only 31% of the population thinks the country has handled integration well. In France, only 27% believe the experiment has been worth it. In Italy, 63% of people say that the country has failed to properly integrate migrants into the culture.

These poll results give you an indication of what Brits are likely to think of the news that their leaders are getting ready to make a deal with the EU that would virtually erase the ramifications of the Brexit vote in 2016. According to a report from the UK Independent, British Prime Minister Theresa May is preparing to offer the EU an agreement that would more or less retain the “free movement” rules that govern European Union countries. In other words, if you’re a citizen of any EU country, you can enter Britain at will. Considering that unrestrained immigration was a major factor behind the British population’s decision to “LEAVE,” this news is unlikely to be received well among nationalist Brits who wanted Brexit to mark a new day in their country’s self-governance.

As for the rest of Western Europe, this poll is an indication that the rise of right-wing, anti-immigration parties is not a passing fad. These are the only politicians talking any sense when it comes to the migrant crisis, and the people of these countries – liberal as they may be in many respects – cannot help but see the disaster that their current governments have invited upon them.