Culture-Enrichers Duplicate Themselves to Get More Welfare Benefits

The following documentary from the German public broadcaster NDR (Norddeutscher Rundfunk) describes the way “refugees” have systematically scammed the welfare system in Germany by registering under multiple identities.

Their behavior is no surprise to most people. That’s what Third World migrants do throughout the West whenever they are given the chance. Why the Germans expected anything different from them is a mystery.

And what is also perhaps not surprising is that Social Services administrators attempted to bury the evidence of what was going on. They may have simply been covering up their own incompetence, but they may also have been afraid of being branded “racists” if they had brought it to the attention of law enforcement — who knows?

Many thanks to Egri Nök for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:


00:01   This is Nadja N., the woman behind the story that made nationwide headlines.
00:07   Nadja N. was a contract worker in Braunschweig.
00:11   Now she is making serious allegations. But let’s take one thing at a time.
00:15   She worked for a year in the reception center for immigrants.
00:18   In the summer and autumn of 2015, in times of the great onrush and chaos.
00:26   Some of the personnel register the new arrivals, while
00:29   Nadja N. and her colleague, a few offices over,
00:32   issue decisions on benefits, dole out the pocket money.
00:35   While doing so, a thing catches their attention — especially among Sudanese.
00:39   NADJA N., former employee, County Admission Administration: We discovered, together:
00:44   “Have a look, did you already revise him? Did he already show up under a different name?”
00:48   The offices are allocated to the different letters of the alphabet,
00:51   and some of the asylum seekers took advantage of that, they aren’t stupid.
00:56   Back then, in the year 2015, only photos were taken of asylum
00:59   seekers, not fingerprints like today.
01:02   Many come here out of hardship. But some men identify themselves under a different name each time,
01:08   and therefore were allocated to different case workers.
01:11   Therefore it is nearly impossible to spot when someone shows up twice.
01:15   But together in a team they manage to do so, in Braunschweig. In the beginning, I drew praise.
01:19   Everyone knew we managed to do this, our office was known for it.
01:22   As my colleague has got a photographic memory, and
01:26   she compared all the pictures, like in the Concentration card game,
01:31   and found them among thousands. It was phenomenal.
01:35   What I did was, I organized it.
01:42   There was no programme for this. It was not scheduled.
01:46   She organizes the cases in neat lists.
01:50   First, when there is a current case, they call the police, who deal with the suspect.
01:56   Then, when the great onrush wanes, Nadja N. and her colleague
02:00   sift the records of the past months, as she describes.
02:03   They recognize the same persons on different photos,
02:07   sometimes twice, but sometimes also three, four, six times.
02:13   I can’t call myself Greta Garbo tomorrow, or Liselotte Pulver, or whoever!
02:19   I mean, I don’t have three, or ten, identities.
02:22   And — if I did this, I would go to jail immediately.
02:26   I would immediately be convicted for forgery of papers.
02:31   I would have the whole legal system against me, and I would be held responsible.
02:38   Finally, there are several document files full of cases that Nadja N. wants to report to the police.
02:43   But then she is absolutely bewildered. She recalls this conversation with her direct superiors:
02:50   I was told that I should immediately halt doing anything with it.
02:53   That I should take all seven or eight folders — I can’t recall exactly
02:56   now how many there were — into the basement.
02:59   To put them into a box and take them to the basement. That they would not be destroyed,
03:04   but that nothing would be done about them. Direct quote.
03:08   I could not live with that.
03:12   Nadja N. is still bewildered. All this work — for nothing?
03:16   She goes to the police, even though she saw the conversation as an order not do so.
03:21   She knows the special commission staff from her daily routine.
03:24   The police take Nadja N. seriously.
03:28   ULF KÜCH, Police Braunschweig: It was the be-all and end-all;
03:32   the police themselves would not have noticed this.
03:35   We have the special commission ZERM here in Braunschweig, which deals
03:39   with criminal offenses, but what happens inside the walls of LAB [County Admission Admin],
03:43   and concerning benefits, we don’t know, of course, and we don’t have access to it.
03:47   Nadja N. feels that she did the right thing.
03:50   But then, a few weeks later, she is summoned by her superiors.
03:55   I was asked directly: “Tell me… someone must have dropped a dime to the police?”
04:02   I said, “What do you mean, dropped a dime?” I did not understand the question and said,
04:08   “I spoke to them. Period. Where is the problem?”
04:14   When there is an injustice, I go to the police.
04:17   Is this possible? Did the authority not want these cases to be discovered?
04:22   These are serious allegations that Nadja N. raises. But the police support her account,
04:27   as even they for the time being could not get access to the files,
04:30   and had to strive repeatedly for the delivery of them.
04:34   The prosecution and I determined that I should speak again
04:37   with the authority’s administration, and I did.
04:40   There have to be talks with the prosecutor, and consideration of a search warrant, to begin with?
04:46   We want to confront the LAB with the allegations.
04:49   Was Nadja N. ordered to take the files to the basement, and not to the police?
04:54   The County Admission Administration declines an on-camera interview.
04:57   Source: County Admission Administration Lower Saxony:
05:01   They tell us in writing:
05:05   “Upon sifting these documents it seemed doubtful that on this data basis
05:10   a multiple identity could be verified.” Obviously, a misjudgement.
05:14   After all, the police were able to begin their investigations based on exactly these files.
05:19   Nadja N. further recounts that she was accused of abuse of confidence, for turning to the police.
05:25   Source: County Admission Administration Lower Saxony:
05:29   “The employee who took action did so on her own initiative,
05:34   and without prior consultation with the office supervisors,
05:37   which must principally be made.”
05:40   ULF KÜCH, Police Braunschweig: If the woman who worked back then
05:44   at the County Admission Administration got into trouble,
05:47   then I cannot comprehend it, because she attended to her civic duty.
05:50   Of course, as an employee, you have to follow certain regulations, that is beyond question.
05:56   But in this particular case I would have expected the LAB itself to approach us,
06:01   and say, “Look at this, we have an outstanding employee, she discovered this,
06:04   we are providing these files, please try and find out who deceived us.”
06:09   Asylum fraud has been possible for decades in Germany.
06:13   Last year, fingerprint scanners were introduced, which make fraud more difficult.
06:20   It is about helping people, but with rhyme and reason.
06:24   Helping is good — being made fools of, no.
06:29   The roughly 300 suspicious cases in Braunschweig have obviously only
06:33   become apparent thanks to the dedication of individual employees like Nadja N.

7 thoughts on “Culture-Enrichers Duplicate Themselves to Get More Welfare Benefits

  1. >> Helping is good — being made fools of, no.

    Being in denial of being made fools of is . . . the de facto government position.

  2. Poor whistleblower woman! I had an experience similar to her and I am not envying her at all! But at least she can get up every morning and look into the mirror without any fear.
    As for the “dear” invaders. There is a simple way to avoid such administrative issues.
    Throw ALL of them out!

    • There are reports today that this poor woman has been fired for diligently doing her job!

      In a sane Germany she would be promoted, her back sliding colleagues sacked on the spot to enable her to hand pick her own team.

      What must the ordinary tax payer in Germany think?

      When will the silent majority voice their discontent?

      • >> What must the ordinary tax payer in Germany think?

        The handful that actually think have to keep their thoughts to themselves . . . or face dire consequences.

  3. Let’s get this straight: one of the highest-tech countries in the world that has multiple possibilities for establishing people’s ages, identities, even country of origin (minerals in bones can show where one grew up), is too PC to actually do any of those things. And still, only about 12% of voters are thinking of voting AfD.

    So Germans want to be treated this way by their government and illegal invaders.

    • you are right on spot! This is a country where my revenue is taxed to two digits sharp- behind the dot , and parking violations are sanctioned the day after.

  4. It really is beyond any sane person’s comprehension that the agency that tried to quash these claims were not hauled into the police station for collusion in misappropriation of tax payers’ money. Talk about biting the hand that feeds you isn’t in it. What rotten ingrates to dupe the Germany people. The absolute gall of these people to just go along with it is just astonishing. The mind just boggles to think that Merkel will actually be standing for office, again!

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