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.
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
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.
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 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.
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” 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.