Hellequin GB has translated three articles with the latest news about refugees, asylum seekers, and those who are fleeing war, oppression, poverty, and injustice to make a new life in Europe. In other words, the third-world invaders who are being systematically imported to replace the native European population.
Article #1 is from the German daily Süddeutsche Zeitung. The translator includes this commentary:
This means that as of December 31, 2020, almost 1.9 million “refugees” were recorded in Germany. That is the official number. Family reunification does not even appear in the statistics, and probably also not the “refugee babies” born here. And, if I understand this correctly, among the 1.9 million there are 236,000 tolerated persons who are actually obliged to leave the country, as well as almost 760,000 rejected asylum seekers, which means almost a million people whose grounds for flight or asylum have not been recognized and are actually not even allowed to be in Germany.
That means that the majority of the so-called refugees are only economic migrants, and the majority are likely to have immigrated illegally, demonstrably not fleeing from war or political persecution, but rather on the run from poverty and looking for a comfortable life.
The translated article:
Refuge for nearly 1.9 million
According to new figures, there are more refugees living in Germany than there have been since the post-war period, most of them with recognized protection status. In the Corona year 2020, only a few new ones were added.
According to official figures, there are more refugees living in Germany than there have been since the post-war period, but only a few came in the Corona year 2020. As of December 31, the state central register for foreigners (AZR) recorded almost 1.9 million people who were in the country because they had fled here. That was only about 36,000 more than a year earlier, an increase of around two percent. This emerges from the latest register numbers with which the federal government answered an extensive request from the Bundestag member Ulla Jelpke (Die Linke) and which have been made available to the Süddeutsche Zeitung . Most of these people have got into the country since the refugee movements sparked off by the civil war in Syria six years ago. In 2014, only around 629,000 refugees with different residence statuses were registered in the AZR; in 2015 it was already 1.25 million. Since 2017, however, the curve of new immigration has been going down more and more.
236,000 people were only tolerated, so they should actually leave the country According to the figures, the vast majority of them have a largely secure residence status. 1.4 million people who came to the country as refugees are entitled to asylum or recognized as war refugees, some even have an unlimited settlement permit or are at least protected from deportation. Together that is 56,000 more than in the previous year. Around 212,000 asylum seekers were still in their asylum procedure on the cut-off date, the outcome uncertain — the highest so far in the past six years.
However, 236,000 people, a quarter of whom are children or young people, are only tolerated. For them, this means: they actually have no right to stay in Germany, but there are obstacles to their departure or deportation. Almost two thirds of those tolerated have been living in the country for more than three years, and a quarter for more than five years. The register often records reasons for tolerating very inaccurately. In the case of more than a third, missing travel documents are supposed to prevent departure or deportation, with a further third the reasons are simply not known. “Many formally rejected refugees who are only tolerated may or should not be deported for good reasons,” criticizes Die Linke’s Jelpke. “For these people we urgently need an effective regulation of the right to stay.” Germany should “as a rich country in the middle of Europe not evade its responsibility for the protection of refugees by entrenching itself behind European barbed wires, hotspot camps and the illegal rejection practices of other member states,” she demands. In fact, according to the register, there are almost 760,000 people in the country whose asylum applications have been rejected. Around 40 percent of them have been here for six years and — in some cases — much longer, and 70 percent with largely secure, a good third even with unlimited residence permits. Of course, everyone is registered who has ever sought asylum in vain — including Poles and Romanians, who have long since been allowed to live here as EU citizens without any problems. Because it is out of necessity that is often delayed or incompletely reflected in the register when foreigners return to their home country or other countries without deregistering, some AZR numbers are probably a bit too high, anyway. According to its criteria, the United Nations Refugee Agency (UNHCR) estimates the number of refugees admitted to Germany at 1.1 million.
Article #2 is from PolitikStube:
Red-Red-Green Swamp in Berlin: Nobody in the Senate knows what refugee homes cost?
In order to enable humane accommodation for the darlings who have “fled”, the red-red-green Senate in Berlin is creating even more space for MUFs [MUF = Modular Accommodation for Refugees] in all corners of the city. Special regulations have been created for this purpose, which allow rapid implementation.
Although the tax bag of the multicultural capital has long since been overstretched, the political decision-makers are in a generous donor mood and are throwing up millions of euros in the three-digit range. When it comes to taking in and taking care of so-called asylum seekers, money does not play a role, nor is there transparency in the pure construction costs of MUFs and other costs, such as square meter costs.
The MUF program in Berlin is becoming more and more of a construction scandal:
If you believe the figures from the Senate for Integration from 2021, the average costs are €17.3 million per MUF. Upon request, the Senate for Urban Development announced at the beginning of April that an MUF costs an average of just under 20 million euros. A deviation of a quarter compared to the information provided by the Senator of Finance would be no pleasure in a public building program, but at least only a quarter as bad as the doubling that took place at BER Airport.
After all, the program would then not be worth 750 million euros, but over a billion euros. But can you believe the Senate’s numbers? Especially since he only reveals those for the MUF for which he is the builder himself. That is only 18 of around 48.
Article #3, which is also from PolitikStube, concerns enricher vs. enricher violence at a migrant camp in the Canary Islands:
Camp on Tenerife: Fights between African fortune-hunters — three seriously injured
Life in the migrant camp is not easy, especially when cultures collide as in the Las Raíces reception center on Tenerife. The frustration is deep, trapped on an island and the hoped-for onward journey to mainland Europe is a long way off. No wonder that tempers heat up and the adventurers go completely crazy.
And so there were conflicts again in the Las Raíces camp, this time between several Moroccans and migrants from countries south of the Sahara who attacked each other with stones and sticks.
The El País video states that there were three seriously injured.