They’re Here, You’re Kaffir — Get Used To It!

Years ago, before the European “refugee” crisis really exploded, the phrase “deliberate population replacement” seemed a bit over the top. Yes, population replacement is indeed what’s happening — but how do we know it’s deliberate?

Well, that was then, and this is now.

It’s become clear that the “asylum” racket is a complete scam. Now that Chancellor Merkel and her eternal coalition are secure in their seat of permanent power, they’ve given up trying to keep the “refugee” scrim in place in front of what they’re doing. Everybody’s coming in, and no one will be leaving — Europeans just may as well get used to it.

Egri Nök has translated two articles about new migration developments in Europe. Both were originally published at Vlad Tepes in a slightly different form.

The first article concerns the recent announcement that — surprise! — rejected asylum seekers in Germany won’t really have to leave. They’ll get benefits and work permits, just like the actual “refugees”. It makes one wonder why they bother with the charade of an asylum application process — it would save a lot of time and administrative resources just to let them all in and immediately hand them their goodies.

Oh well, now that they are here and we can’t or won’t send them away, we might as well give them work permits and federal funds

An original translation from German daily newspaper Hamburger Abendblatt:

Merkel and Scholz: Integrate Rejected Asylum Seekers

by Christoph Heinemann and Christian Unger
August 25, 2017

Olaf Scholz, mayor of Hamburg, and Angela Merkel

Abendblatt exclusive: Access to language courses and Federal Funds
Merkel formed task team in response to Scholz’ Motion

Hamburg/Berlin — The lost ones meet every Friday evening in a cafe in the Schanze. Seven young Afghans without the prospect of staying — as their asylum application has either been in process for more than one year, or has been decided upon negatively, they aren’t allowed to work or to attend a proper language course[1].

Several thousand of such people, often merely “tolerated” for years, live in Hamburg.

Mayor Olaf Scholz (SPD, Social Democrats) apparently wants to grant these people extensive assistance measures. As Abendblatt learnt exclusively, back in June a task force was formed upon the decision of chancellor Angela Merkel (CDU, Christian Democrats), which is to develop suggestions. Members of this task force are representatives of the Senate, the Chief of the Federal Agency for Work, Detlef Scheele (SPD), as well as leaders of Saarland, which is led by the CDU. In November the group is expected to present their findings at a meeting of the Federal Presidents.

Scholz wants to give rejected asylum seekers a perspective

Olaf Scholz (SPD) had put the topic on the agenda at a meeting of the minister presidents, according to sources in the Senate. The plan is to assist all those asylum seekers more, who do not have a reliable prospect of staying, but who de facto will be in Germany for a longer period of time. “You need to face reality and give these people a chance, too,” a source close to Scholz said. The chief of the Agency for Work and former Senator for Social issues, Detlef Scheele, allegedly is also among the advocates for better assistance of the affected people.

Possible reforms are politically sensitive

A source close to the mayor says that several concrete steps are possible: the admission of people from countries such as Afghanistan into integration courses of the Federal Agency for Migration and Refugees (BAMF) and better care by the Federal Agency for Work, and faster issuance of work permits.

According to the source, in the future, foreigners who are merely tolerated[2] might also be able to profit from assistance programmes, for example the Federal Agency for Work might pay for part of their wage, to encourage giving work to refugees. The focus of the efforts is intended to be on people who have already been living in Hamburg and in other federal states for a few years with an insecure prospect of staying.

Speaker of the Senate Jörg Schmoll did not want to comment on the task force and the suggestions upon request. A spokesman for the Federal Agency for Work merely confirmed that Detlef Scheele would deliver a presentation at the next meeting of the minister presidents. The making available of funds for (rejected) asylum seekers is politically sensitive. Normally, a “tolerance” (suspension of deportation) is only issued when a deportation cannot be carried out for concrete reasons, for example illness. But in fact, deportations to Afghanistan are extremely rare, due to the situation in that country. In Hamburg, Afghans make up the largest group of asylum seekers and refugees, even ahead of the Syrians.

Translator’s notes:

1.   aren’t allowed to work or to visit a proper language course“ — Every foreigner in Germany, legal or illegal, may sign up for the many language courses available on the free market. So what is meant by “proper language course” must be public-funded language courses with no tuition fee.
2.   tolerated“, “geduldet”, is a legal term for people who are in Germany illegally, but who are not deported for a variety of reasons.

*   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *   *

The second translation draws attention to the larger implications of this “no one must be sent home” policy — the millions of additional immigrants who will be admitted under the family reunification program:

Germany: 1-2 Additional Million Syrians via “Family Reunification” Visas

An original translation from Bild.

Numbers available to Bild exclusively:

390,000 Syrians to fetch their families

by Frank Solms-Laubach
August 28, 2017

Refugee Summit in France! Monday, Chancellor Angela Merkel (CDU) attended the summit meeting in Paris with President Emmanuel Macron.

Joining: top politicians from Rome and Madrid, representatives from Libya, Chad, Niger — the three large African states along the migration route to Europe!

Their goal: to reduce the numbers of African migrants on their way to Europe by establishing refuge centers (hotspots) in the Maghreb states.

The new numbers of family reunifications (available exclusively to Bild) of “entitled”[1] refugees show just how important this is.

Fact: the number of “Visas for Family Reunification” issued by Germany is notably rising. 230,000 applications for family reunification were granted between January 2015 and end of June 2017 worldwide via the visa procedure.

According to intelligence sources, about 70,000 of these applications were granted in 2015; 100,000 in 2016; and 60,000 in the first half of 2017.

The greater part of the visas went to Syrians and Iraqis — they have received about 102,000 of the entry permits since January 2015. In 2015, there were 24,000 visas; in 2016 there were 48,000, in the first half year of 2017 there were 30,000. The prognosis for the whole year of 2017: 72,000 — triple the amount!

Increase expected: The Federal Government expects a strong increase of applications for family reunification, especially by Syrians. An internal document (made exclusively available to Bild) says: the asylum decisions from 2015 and 2016 mean “potentially 267,500 Syrians who are eligible to fetch their families.”

But: “From March 2018 on, this potential will increase by currently 120,000 cases.”

This means: in 2018 alone, approximately 390,000 Syrians can bring their families to us!

The fact that the number of currently 230,000 visas for family reunification is still so low, according to the paper, is due to the “flood of applications for family reunification” and the “long waiting times” at the German consulates for an appointment for a visa application of currently “up to 16 months”.

Germans are skeptical about family reunification: according to a recent INSA-survey commissioned by Bild, 58.3 percent oppose the influx as provided for by statute; only 41.7 percent agree.

The total population of Germany is 82.67 million as of 2017 (original source)


1.   The literal expression in the German original is “schutzberechtigt”, “entitled to protection”, a legal term which includes both migrants whose asylum application has been granted, as they have been found to be true refugees according to the Geneva Refugee Convention, as well as people who aren’t refugees in that sense, but who are allowed to stay, as upon return in their home country they might have to fear death penalty, torture, inhumane or humiliating treatment, or risk to their life or health due to an international or domestic armed conflict.

58 thoughts on “They’re Here, You’re Kaffir — Get Used To It!

  1. I do wonder if in my lifetime I will see German replaced by whatever they speak in Muslim-land (I know but I can’t think of it right now). Angela will have a lot to answer for whether in this world or the next (she probably doesn’t believe in the next).

    I am also waiting and watching to see how long German patience will put up with this.

    Also I suspect she looks in her mirror daily and congratulates herself on all her “good” deeds — to the Muslims, that is. Never the mind the Germans, they can take care of themselves.

    What a woman!

    • The part that is unbelievable is that all migrants eventually get given not only benefits but nationality. Once nationals they are there to stay. Some countries don’t allow this, for example UAE ( Dubai etc.), where locals are a minority of the population , but it works – foreigners can reside or work or own property, they can be kicked out if need be, there are refugees there too…. but the country does not hand power to any of them, even property owners need to regularly renew visas.

      So why are we giving away our nations this way?

      I don’t find any better reason than it being a planned political decision. We don’t learn, our countries are still owned by megalomaniacs.

        • This is deliberate, and planned.

          At the risk of being overly cynical (which you do not deserve), when was it not?

          (As in at least within the past 50 years?)

        • I worked for military logistics in Europe well before the invasion of Kuwait was even considered possible. I was in Kuwait by coincidence ( my life is one of learning and coincidence) and evacuated just before. I know how these events happen, I have witnessed and studied how they are prepared. I can prove nothing, but I know. I see the same hand in other conflicts, Syria.
          People of that kind do not like my knowledge, unrelated people of that kind are uneasy with me, make errors, have persecuted me and my family without cause. What is going on in the western world today, for me is much closer than for many. It is good to know I am not alone in my perceptions.

          God bless.

  2. In the end, as I can see, all is reduced to who is more criminal. Only the best of the criminals will resist in the end. I was so stupid to be honest. Educating my children to be honest, seems to be also stupid.
    This idea of a civilized society was nothing more than sand in our eyes.
    The only rule that actually work is jungle law.
    Sad…I was so wrong.

  3. This process of “Well, they are here now, they may as well stay” is “amnesty” in another form. The word “amnesty” is, of course, traduced in this context.

    It is capitulation, conveniently assisting the Merkel-induced population replacement.

  4. I am getting depressed. I admit it. I’m not a ‘happy warrior’ anymore, I guess I never was.

    And I live in Europe. I’m an absolute exception in my circle. Most autochtons live on, blissfully unaware of what’s happening. Although, I think in the back of their minds many realize what’s going to happen but they just don’t care enough. For a very long time, Belgians were like Hobbits, living the good life under Uncle Sam’s nuclear parasol, and judging those who stood on the frontlines (the ‘Aragorn’ types, in this case mostly the US military) as weird and undesirable.

    These days most realize subconsciously that period is coming to an end, but they party on like before, even more frantically. The mindset is evolving towards an ‘Après nous le déluge’. They don’t care anymore. They don’t care for the life that is yet to come (or should come, because autochton women are barren) and they definitely don’t care anymore for the deceased. It’s why companies who for generations earned their bread making granite tombstones are going bust. It’s SO much easier to incinerate the bodies of the ‘dear’ departed. And whereas until a couple of years ago there was at least an urn with the ashes, the ashes are now often dispersed on what they call a ‘strooiweide’: a dedicated grassfield on the cemetary.

    These days I often find myself wondering how it is possible that I am so totally unlike the overwhelming majority of my generation, and the generations after my generation. I have come to the conclusion that it’s history, or more precisely, because I avidly started reading history from age 12 onwards.

    That said, I really don’t like living in this time and age anymore. My hometown is changing before my eyes, and not for the better. Sorry for sounding so down, but that’s how it is.

      • Hi max, dzien dobry. We come to Poland alright, but only around the turn of the year. My wife is from somewhere in the southwest.

        I am growing more and more convinced that the future of our children lies in Poland. And the oldest, who starts her fifth year in high school tomorrow, is already talking about continuing her studies in Lodz.

        • Hi Make..
          You want regret.I moved from Toronto Canada..
          Huge part of the year , i live South Poland and 4 month a year Vienne 38 200 France (near by Lyon)
          My dear, what a huge deference in quality of life..Poland is a small paradise..
          Village i live, has small community Dutch people (6 families)
          They move from Netherlander to Poland for retirement..
          Cost of living for them in Poland 20 % what would cost them in Hague..Quality of food,entertainment,unmatched according to theirs statement..
          We meet in local pizzeria..2-3 time a week..
          Wood stowe pizza with a battle good Italian,French or Hungarian wine 30 zlotych (7-8 US $ )
          Their friends from Hague,Nijmeghen ,Arnhem coming very often for visit..and not willing to go back..
          Properties in rural South Poland are dirty cheap…
          From my area there is 1 hour drive to Cracovia,3 hours Vienne Austria ,2 hours Prague Czechia..
          In near by Slovakia Oravice (40 km) are natural hot water whole year around..

          (5 Euros) a day

          • Yes, if I was European, I would move to the Czech Republic or Hungary. Sometimes you have to say your city is lost, it is time to move and start a new life where western civilization is still thriving.

    • Beautifully written, Outlaw Mike. Vivid, poetic…and sad, indeed. You long a realized that life was more than beer and chocolates, and now your sensitive soul finds itself in greater and greater isolation in Wallonia.

      I read your post aloud to my French girlfriend. She was moved as well, and identifies with your sentiments. (She always appreciated the American ‘parasol’, and came to the U.S. to live nearly 30 years ago. She also is a judeophile and strong supporter of Israel. She visits France annually, and returns each time with a greater degree of disgust at her countrymen’s obliviousness to their fate.)

      To cheer you up a bit:

      Giacomo Meyerbeer’s sweet song “Sicilliene”, sung by Thomas Hampson

        • Neighorhood Bully, thx. Baron, I’m a perfect Belgian. Born and bred in Flanders, still identifying as such but not asking for Flemish independence even though it’s the main point in my party’s programme. My business is in Flanders, but privately I live in Wallonia.

    • I would sound the same if I hadn’t moved to the deep hinterland of Virginia forty years ago. Out here in the backwoods it’s not so bad — traditional culture has somehow managed to withstand modernity.

      • It’s an American phenomenon: the “backwards” rural people still have their heads largely screwed on right, despite the massive “educational” efforts to fix this.

        The “backwards” people of the USA are, collectively, my heroes – for the amazing low-key resistance that they’ve put up for decades.

        • There is a lot to be said for rural isolation because it so effectively short-circuits the flood of consumerism and degeneracy promoted by the government and the mass media.

    • “So do all who live to see such times. But that is not for them to decide. All we have to decide is what to do with the time that is given us.” –Gandolf

      • Full quote:

        Frodo says, “I wish it need not have happened in my time.”

        Gandalf responds, “So do I, and so do all who live to see such times. But that is not for them to decide. All we have to decide is what to do with the time that is given us.”

        • I fervently wish it had not happened in my time. But it has, alas.

          Please let me ask: Is there a way to ameliorate such an understandable sense of remorse on your part by having someone declare that you (and yours) have done more to reverse this destructive pattern than several past presidential administrations?

          Without you, Dear Baron (and brave company), the fight would have been much more difficult, far less productive, and scattered with such disparate victories to where we (amongst the serried ranks) might never have been so heartened.

          So there!!!


    • Nor do I, but it´s the frustration that others are ignoring the facts that annoys me even more.

      Also, that I most likely won´t be here when the battle commences.

    • Mike, I can empathise with your feelings as I’ve been there myself on and off for 29 years since the Satanic Verses warning shot was fired across our bows here:

      In Britain on 2 December 1988, 7,000 Muslims in the town of Bolton staged the first ever demonstration against The Satanic Verses. After the Friday prayers, a certain section of the congregation marched from the Zakariyya Jame Masjid to the town centre and then burned the book. The organisers claimed “It was a peaceful protest, and we burned the book to try and attract public attention”.

      The City of Bradford gained international attention in January 1989 when some of its members organised a public book-burning of The Satanic Verses, evoking as the journalist Robert Winder recalled “images of medieval (not to mention Nazi) intolerance.” Wiki

      This was what got me started on my personal crusade to wake my people up and it has, until recently, been a thankless task. Now those who once derided and ridiculed me in my immediate social sphere are listening, openly asking me for explanations and talking amongst themselves in private as the reality hits them between the eyes and they try to comprehend how and what has been done to them.

      They no longer call me a racist and for the last four or five years they no longer even begin their comments with “I’m not a racist but…” as was common place prior to the now wider awareness that has permeated the body politic of what you refer to as Autochthons.

      During those 29 years I have had my moments of frustration, despair, anger and depression but each time a small, incremental movement in the right direction has pulled me out of it to continue on for another day. I would suggest that you read the comments sections of several sites such as, Breitbart UK and USA, the Daily Mail (when it permits comments) following reports on the activities of the political classes and their foot soldiers of the religion of slavery, death and atrocity.

      There has been a massive sea change in what many people are prepared to say openly despite the draconian ‘Hate’ laws that have been created to silence them.

      Yes, progress has been slow and often painful, but progress there has been. We still have a long way to go and I will admit that I don’t expect to see the final denouement in what is left of my lifespan but I am soldiering on as I have nothing left to lose except my children’s chains so I will keep going whatever the odds.

      I would presume to commend a similar mental approach to you and any others in like circumstances – and like me, when you shuffle of this mortal coil, you will be able to go knowing in your heart that you never gave up the good fight and indeed might have done or said something that contributed to that final victory when it comes about.

      Good luck and a fair wind, Mike…S III

      • Seneca, thx. I get you. I know exactly what you’re feeling, cause, I mean, I happen to know the UK very well. We spend basically all our holidays there. Been in a lot of places between Torquay and the Orkneys, or between Anglesey and Lincoln. And I’m sorry to say, I miss the Britishness I was so fond of in my student days, when I would take the ferry from Calais to Dover and cycle thru Kent. Back in those days (talking the mid-eighties here) you could stay in a decent B&B for a fraction of today’s fare and – this was great to cover great distances between areas of interest – put you bike on a train FOR FREE. I boarded in London Euston once (think it was Euston) and got off in Kendal, and all I got to pay for was me myself and I, my bike travelled completely gratis.

        The land, especially the countryside, is still mesmerizingly beautiful, but the Brits seem not to be the same anymore. I miss the excessive British politeness from my younger days. And people were generally clothed far more decent. In Spring we stood in a long line before the entrance to Leeds Castle, Maidstone. It was a warm, sunny day, and many wore T-shirts and short trousers. I’ve never seen so many tasteless tattoos in one place. Couple of years back, one evening we were looking for a restaurant in Sterling, Scotland, and we came across a gaggle of girls who can’t have been older than 12 or 13 at the most. They wore… bright red lipstick and were dressed like they were looking for sex. At 9pm. When news broke out of the Rotherham scandal, I wasn’t surprised one bit. Grooming gangs encountering bunches of girls like that, that’s just gefundenes Fressen for the former. And I’m willing to bet too many of the latter went along quite willingly.

        I miss the stiff upper lip Britishness, the dry humour, the sometimes over the top good manners. I think it’s still there, if you care to look for it. Encountered it last year in a holiday cottage in the Peak District, rented to us by a middle aged couple. But it’s getting rarer.

        Anyway, thanks for the encouragement!

        • If you’re ever heading to the UK agin contact me through the Baron and I’ll see if we can get together for a couple of pints.

          Tony, S III

          • Hi Seneca, I will. Most years we spend both Easter and summer holidays in the UK. Next year at Easter – if all goes well – it might either be the Peak District again or else Cornwall. Will ask the Baron and Dymphna for your mail. Bye, my best to you.

      • It’s good you did not quit and that your social circle is more aware of things, but I don’t think that will make a difference.

        You took almost 30 years (with the “help” of numerous attacks) to get them awake. In the meanwhile, through uncontrolled and unskilled immigration and an exponential birthrate, the muslims are already a huge number. And most of them are not here to be good citizens.

          • I would say that about 30% of muslims are nominal muslims (I have met a few).

            Let’s face it, if you had a fatwa on your head if you openly renounce the muslim faith, you would be a nominal muslim too.

    • I feel the same way. And now I am actually considering a new life in the eastern parts of Europe. I don’t feel at home any more in my native Norway.

    • Hi Mike,

      I’m puzzled by your apparent obsession with gravestones, though I’ve enjoyed paying my respects at those of famous (and some other) people; in my case, mainly classical musicians.

      When my parents died in 1999 (within three weeks), they were cremated, and my three siblings and I put their ashes into Lake Windermere, which had happy memories of childhood weekends for all of us. This wasn’t disrespectful; quite the opposite.

      • Hi Mark H, until the early nineties traditional Flemish custom was to don the last resting place of your loved ones with a granite tombstone. Since Flanders used to be very Catholic, that tombstone was topped or adorned with the Christian Cross. I guess that it’s a cultural thing, and that perhaps in the UK cremation has been far more considered common for a longer time.

        You say that you dispersed the ashes of your parents in Lake Windermere. The very fact that you did this in this famous Lake is testimony to your acknowledgement of an interconnectedness between your people and the land they enjoyed; and I can sympathize, because the Lake District is a joy to behold. I’ve been on Scafell Pike and on the Old Man of Coniston; we’ve been in Dove Cottage and, speaking of Windermere, we crossed that lake with that small ferry to get to Beatrix Potter’s cottage in Hill Top and Near Sawyer. When you drive further, towards Hawkshead, you pass yet another lovely lake, of which the name eludes me now.

        No such poetic motives here, alas, when dispersing the ashes of your kin. Granite tombstones cost a lot, and while there are romantic settings in Flanders, it’s so much easier to dump that kilo of ashes on a grass rectangle marked by four wooden sticks. To me, this is almost like discarding the wrapping of one consumer good or another after it has served its purpose.

        The current generation is the “me” generation, or shall I say the ‘Despicable me” generation. Oldtimers almost croaking? Why not help them a bit, there’s these liberal euthanasia laws now. The money saving by doing away with that tombstone can be better put to use for that Med cruise. Rear children? You gotta be kidding. Children poop and cry.

  5. A clarification, if I may request it, on the population pyramid:
    there are people “with migration background” and “without migration background”. Shouldn’t that be the total? How can the total be a higher number yet? Who are the “extras”?

    • The “with migration” and “without migration” curves both begin from the zero vertical line. Hence, the third curve adds the two to give the total population from the zero vertical line.

      • Thanks! That clarifies it. So things look a little better than they looked at first, though still extremely worrisome.

        Looks like about 1/3 “migration background” among kids. Now, some of those are “normal” migrants from similar/compatible cultures, so in reality, it probably means 1/4 that are potentially problematic.

        OTOH, it probably means about 1/2 in the cities.

        I predict that some cities in Germany will become uninhabitable for autochtons within the next 10-20 years.

    • The ones that they’re getting in Europe tend to be dependent on state handouts more than most other immigrant populations (which probably have a lower dependency than average).

      As a result, they tend to vote left-wing.

      Plus, they tend to have a high birthrate, unlike other “reliably” left-wing populations.

      I think that this is the calculation.

      It’s a Faustian bargain by the left to remain in power for another 20-30 years, damn the consequences and the long-term future after that.

  6. What a great time to start up a party aimed at all the new people! Do we even know how many have gone to Germany or the EU?

  7. I have several observations on the population replacements.

    The original philosophy of racial normalization (abolishing racial differences) was presented by Coudenhove-Kalergi, who is credited with an extremely influential organization encouraging not only racial homogenization, but globalization. Practical Idealism

    But, Kalergi has some valuable ideas. He points out that the rural, small farmer and tradesmen are actually carriers of the indigenous culture. This accords well with the Baron’s comfort with his rural or semi-rural neighbors and their appreciation of the older values.

    But, the general trend in maturing civilizations is a tendency towards urbanization, centralization, depopulation, and the marginalization of the original peoples. Law of Civilization and Decay

    We are not the first people to notice depopulation of the native stock, and to consider it a problem. Many countries have tried incentives, tax breaks, government favors and the like, to encourage a stable population, and all such incentive measures have failed. People do not have children because of a cash grant from the government.

    The Trump of the Presidential campaign seemed to have some solutions to at least buy time. Reasonably protective national markets to prevent the impoverishment and replacement of the native workers through cheap foreign competition. Rejection of trade deals resulting in the export of jobs vital to the indigenous (European stock) workers. The pressures for marginalization of the native stock always comes from concentrations of capital looking to maximize their profits at any cost. The bankers, financiers, arbitrageurs, etc are generally able to buy the legislatures so as to obtain laws favorable to concentrations of wealth. The biggest group of mega-wealthy people seem to be in money professions, and the technical fields, such as the owners of Facebook, Google, Twitter… The technological billionaires are far wealthier than George Soros, who in turn is far wealthier than Trump, who got his few billions through the old-fashioned approach of actually building things.

    The above is more-or-less not very speculative or far-out, if you look at history. Looking at genetic causes for today’s trends is speculative in the sense that it applies solid science in an area in which it has not been thoroughly researched. It is solid science that there are genetic difference in intelligence accounting for group racial differences. It is speculative that recent developments in society, such as the welfare state and medical advances, have resulted in population genetic shifts, such as a general lowering of intelligence. I understand there is a Flynn effect supposedly showing a global upwards trend in intelligence, but this effect is probably illusory.
    Why Civilizations Rise and Fall

    Why are the Eastern European countries the most resistant (for now) to globalization, Islamization, and the diktats of the EU tyrant-bureaucrats? My own opinion is the East European countries lived under the socialism of the USSR, which unlike the corpulent welfare states of Western Europe, actually made people struggle for survival. In other words, the weak and incompetent died off and population selection pressures remained until the fall of the USSR. My prediction is, you’re going to see a lot more of North Korea. We treat them as a clown non-entity except for their nuclear weapons and missiles, but they are in a perfect Darwinian environment to select out the strong, resilient, ruthless and aggressive. By all reports, the North Korean government is fanatically racist in the sense of jealously protecting the racial purity of its people.

    I am optimistic in the sense that our advanced science has actually given us some tools to have some choice in our destiny. Unfortunately, the bureaucratization and centralization of education and communications, and the deterioration of freedom of inquiry may make it impossible to apply the knowledge that exists.

    • The problem with cash grants for kids is that they are far too small to offset the immense costs of raising a child in the West.

      For example, many Westerns have children that want to participate in traveling sports teams. Great, but that can cost $2-3k easy. One could buy a nice winter beater for that sum.

      The typical Muslim parents would simply laugh at the request, and the father may even dish out a smack or two for such a request.

      I know who is getting far more bang for the buck in this demographic conflict, do you?

      • For a powerful view of the work involved in having children, see this article by the GoV translator-volunteer, Ava Lon:
        Role of Extended Family in Childraising

        Ava points out the burden in time and effort, let alone money, facing parents in the nuclear family, and illustrates powerfully how helpful an extended family, or a trusted community, can be.

        This shows how devastating the initiatives pursued so tenaciously by the Obama adminstration were to the white family. Even in the working class suburbs, where there was some semblance of homogeneous culture and stability, the Justice Department devoted large resources to try to bring in inner-city thugs and criminals in “affordable housing”.

        It might be a good idea to rethink child-labor and minimum wage laws, both of which were designed to guarantee full employment for union members. Changing a child from a pure economic drag to some kind of resource could be a game changer. Also, the problem of depopulation was, I presume, simply not in the calculations when these types of laws were being passed.

  8. “Migrants” will be able to bring their families to Germany next spring.

    The Geneva Convention gives people with full asylum status the right to bring immediate family members to their new country of residence. Since 2015, more than 230,000 migrants in Germany have had their family reunification applications accepted and the number is expected to rise.

    Merkel said she will make decisions on what to do with the family reunification standards after the general election.That “family reunification” rule pertains to grand parents, parents, children and siblings.

    The new number, as of yesterday, for “refugees” who have applied for bringimg their families to Germany is 390,000.

    What do you think the family size of one of those intruders is?!

    Do the math. In the course of that political move I expect between 2 and 5 million additional muslims for the fatherland over the next 2 years …

    Anyone who thinks the September elections matter in this or any other regard is a fool.

    This little problem will not be solved in the Bundestag.

    • At a likely 5 kids/family (pre-existing, or to be born later), and almost all of the “migrants” being in the fertile years, the writing is totally on the wall.

      High schools in 20 years will be intolerable places for German autochtons, is my guess.

      • Indeed! And as I wrote above, the law also includes parents, grand parents and siblings. Can you spell EXPONENTIAL?

  9. The demographic pyramid is not very useful in this blog’s context.

    Having an immigration background is not significant. It’s not the Polish or Greek immigrants in Germany that are the problem.

    If it was possible to make such a pyramid with muslim background that would be useful. Does anyone have the raw data with the background by country? (I know not all muslim majority countries’ nationals are muslims but it’s a good approximation).

    Even so, if 1/3 immigration background people are muslims, then they are already between 15 and 20% of the under-10 year old population. In 10 years they have a chance at winning a civil war.

    • Yes, extensive numbers can be found at the source, of the graph, Destatis (German Federal Office for Statistics), and here at Statista for example:
      Sometimes, at Statista, there is a popup telling you to subscribe blocking your view, sometimes there isn’t.
      At Destatis, they note that refugees are under-represented in the statistics, as refugee shelters were not counted.

      Here are the first numbers from Statista, sorted by size:

      1.5 million Turkey
      780.000 Poland
      640.000 Syria
      610.000 Italy
      530.000 Romania
      350.000 Greece
      330.000 Croatia
      260.000 Bulgaria
      250.000 Afghanistan
      250.000 Russia
      230.000 Iraq
      220.000 Serbia
      200.000 Kosovo
      190.000 Hungary
      180.000 Austria
      170.000 Bosnia/Herzegovina
      160.000 Spain
      150.000 Netherlands
      140.000 Portugal
      140.000 Ukraine
      140.000 China
      130.000 France
      110.000 USA
      110.000 United Kingdom

      • PS – I forgot to mention:
        – The numbers above are for strictly “foreigners”, so do not include naturalized citizens. There are an estimated number of 3 million people with a Turkish background (people with Turkish citizenship, and those with German citizenship) in Germany.

        – The total number of strictly foreigners (which would not include naturalized citizens) according to Destatis is estimated at 10.039.080.

        • “The numbers above are for strictly “foreigners”, so do not include naturalized citizens. ”

          But if the pyramid is for immigration background, it must include foreigners, naturalized citizens and, I suppose, at least the 2nd generation (it’s immigration background after all).

          Still, and assuming European immigrants to Germany are not muslims (with some exceptions that seems reasonable) we have:


          1.5 million Turkey
          576.000 Syria (640.000*0.9)
          26.000 Bulgaria (260.000*0.1)
          250.000 Afghanistan
          37.500 Russia (250.000*0.15)
          207.000 Iraq (230.000*0.9)
          200.000 Kosovo
          85.000 Bosnia/Herzegovina (0.5*170.000)

          total muslims: 2.881.500

          I used some factors that reflect the percentage of muslims in the population. I did not count with countries such as France or the UK because I believe that the immigrants from those countries do not reflect those countries population.


          780.000 Poland
          64.000 Syria (64.000*0.9)
          610.000 Italy
          530.000 Romania
          350.000 Greece
          330.000 Croatia
          234.000 Bulgaria (260.000*0.9)
          212.500 Russia (250.000*0.85)
          23.000 Iraq (230.000*0.1)
          220.000 Serbia
          190.000 Hungary
          180.000 Austria
          85.000 Bosnia/Herzegovina (170.000*0.5)
          160.000 Spain
          150.000 Netherlands
          140.000 Portugal
          140.000 Ukraine
          140.000 China
          130.000 France
          110.000 USA
          110.000 United Kingdom

          total non-muslims: 4.888.500

          The relation non-muslims/total is about 62% if my approximations are correct.

          It all comes down to the definition of background.

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