The following article discusses the disappearance of thousands of registered asylum seekers in Greece, and the possibility — indeed the likelihood — that the missing culture-enrichers are on their way to Germany, if they are not already there.
Many thanks to Hellequin GB for translating this piece from JournalistenWatch:
On the way to Germany?
Every second asylum seeker registered in Greece is “missing”
While Germany is worried about virtually blown up “infection numbers” and expects an even sharper lockdown, atrocities that no longer seem to interest anyone are happening every day in Europe unnoticed by the public.
The “refugee crisis” is not interrupted by the worst pandemic: As it became known on Thursday, that no less than half of all refugees who have applied for asylum in Greece are “missing”. Since, according to the Greek Migration Minister Panagiotis Mitarakis, the asylum applications are still open, there are no fewer than 84,000 people, to which may be added another 32,574 rejected but not deported asylum seekers in Greece. This means that almost 116,000 people have gone underground.
One can guess where they are headed: To Germany, where they cross the (mostly green) border every day as one of several major streams of illegal EU “internally displaced persons”.
As the portal “griechenland.net” reports, one reason for going underground could be the fact that the issuing of electronically readable identity papers for asylum seekers should be completed by January 15, 2021 at the latest — a measure that an EU that is concerned about the safety of its citizens implemented first in 2015, right after the refugee crisis initiated by Angela Merkel.
If identification is made easier from now on, a much clearer picture will emerge of who among them is actually in Greece — or who is actually hanging around illegally in other EU countries as a refugee registered in Greece.
The route of the money
It is true that Greece also assumes the possibility that a certain number of those who have gone underground “still live illegally in Greece,” but the majority may have “traveled illegally to other EU countries” — against the background that Turkey, since March 10, is not accepting the return of anymore rejected asylum seekers, which corresponds to the contractual agreement between Ankara and Brussels — a regulation owed to Turkey’s economic weakness (with the accompanying dwindling acceptance of refugees there), which is reinforced against the background of the corona pandemic.
It is no surprise that the migrants do not want asylum in Greece and prefer to move on to Germany — and further proof of the hair-raising misconception that a “solidarity” quota of refugees across all EU states would result in something like a fair sharing of the burden.
In fact, they are economic migrants — who want to use the best possible and most lucrative social system for themselves — and that is — where else? — the one in Germany.