This is something we’ve all been expecting: the displacement of native Europeans from their homes to make room for “refugees”.
The governments of various countries have already been requisitioning unoccupied premises and forcing people with “excessive” living space to downsize, but now Germany has actually begun to evict tenants from their apartments so that culture-enrichers may be moved in. The legality of such measures is still under dispute, but from what I hear, the news report below is just the tip of the iceberg — the practice is already widespread.
What’s next? The establishment of Displaced Persons Camps for native Germans who have been evicted?
Will the tear-jerker media broadcast footage of wretched-looking white Europeans clutching the barbed-wire perimeter fence, looking hopelessly out at their vanished freedom?
Many thanks to Nash Montana for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:
|0:00||Communities have been sounding the alarm for a while now,|
|0:04||they just don’t know anymore where to put all these refugees.|
|0:07||And that’s precisely why a mayor in the North Rhine-Westphalian town of Nieheim has made a drastic decision:|
|0:12||Contracts of long-term tenants of municipal apartments were terminated.|
|0:16||The reason? Eminent domain. Because that is where refugees will be accommodated instead.|
|0:22||Thomas Läber sums up:|
|0:25||For the past 16 years, Bettina Halbei has lived in her 90 square meter apartment.|
|0:29||Already last spring refugees took up residence above her, with whom she gets along well.|
|0:33||But now the city sent the 51-year-old a termination of her rental agreement,|
|0:37||so more refugees can be housed in her building.|
|0:40||”This is in no way justified. I was not given any warning, and the reason I was given was|
|0:45||that the… city of Nieheim has exhausted all other capacities.”|
|0:49||The mayor of Nieheim agrees that terminations of city-owned apartments should be the last resort,|
|0:57||but that point has been reached. There are no alternatives, he says.|
|1:02||”We have not made this decision lightly… But as a community we have an obligation to accommodate refugees.”|
|1:09||The German Tenant Protection Agency says the terminations are unlawful.|
|1:13||Only private individuals are within the law to terminate rental agreements for personal need. Not juristic persons such as the community,|
|1:20||and the termination is morally questionable as well.|
|1:23||”The symbolism that this one single incident signals is that one ill-advised Mayor|
|1:29||is pitting one refugee against the other, and that is just redundant and excessive.”|
|1:38||Where refugees and tenants are made competitors and are pitted against each other,|
|1:43||fuel for political conflict is ignited, and yet this will soon happen elsewhere as well.