Hellequin GB has translated four articles about the recent surge of new immigration into Germany. Most of these new arrivals are there as a direct result of the Russo-Ukrainian war, but even so they mainly include the familiar roster of ethnic groups from the Third World.
The first report concerns a violent Afghan “youth” who was apparently drunk when he attacked his victims.
From the regional news website Tag24:
Adolescent (17) hits people, two women end up in the clinic
Chemnitz — Near the Konkordiapark in Chemnitz , a 17-year-old attacked several people and injured them so badly that they had to be taken to a hospital.
At around 8:50 p.m., the police had to respond to Limbacher Strasse opposite the skating park. The youth from Afghanistan had previously freaked out after a verbal altercation and attacked several people with his hands and a belt. A girl (15) and two young women (18, 20) were injured. Both women were taken to hospital for further treatment by paramedics. A 14-year-old boy was also said to have been beaten. It is not known whether he was injured, as he left the scene before police arrived.
The emergency services called in were able to locate the alleged attacker. This was under the influence of alcohol — a test showed 1.72 per thousand.
The second article concerns Hanover’s plan to rent entire hotels in order to put up Ukrainian refugees.
From RedaktionsNetzwerk Deutschland (RND):
The city of Hanover wants to rent five hotels for Ukrainian refugees
The city of Hanover wants to rent hotels for Ukrainian refugees for several months. The goal is to be able to accommodate 10,000 people in Lower Saxony’s state capital. Two exhibition halls are currently being used for this purpose.
Hanover — In order to accommodate refugees from Ukraine, the city of Hanover now wants to rent five hotels, as reported by the Hannoversche Allgemeine Zeitung (HAZ) on Wednesday. “We will rent five hotels for the rest of the year,” said head of the regulatory department Axel von der Ohe (SPD) to the newspaper.
In addition, it will be checked whether vacant buildings might be used. As a target figure, Sylvia Bruns (FDP), head of the social affairs department, told the HAZ that 10,000 people from Ukraine would be accommodated in Lower Saxony’s state capital. They are careful when arranging accommodation in private apartments — “We can’t just put women and children in unknown apartments,” says Bruns.
The risk of abuse should not be underestimated.
There had already been warnings about dubious sleeping arrangements in Berlin, for example. There was talk of people at the main station specifically targeting women and children who had fled.
Europol also recently warned of exploitation by criminals.
Afterword from the translator:
This is reminiscent of 2015, when hotels were also rented in Hanover. Does the city of Hanover actually still own the expensively bought villa (€1.6 million) for the then-underage “refugees”? What actually happened to that million flop?
And another question that should be asked, and will NOT be answered is: “How many homeless people are there in the best Germany of all time? Couldn’t you also rent hotels for them?”
The third article describes food banks in Munich that are being overwhelmed by Ukrainian refugees.
From Der Spiegel:
Rush of Ukraine refugees at the food banks
The groups that hand out free food to the needy see a large influx of refugees from Ukraine. For example, 800 of the 1,250 table guests at the Saturday [food] service at the Munich wholesale market hall were Ukrainians.
The previous weekend there had only been around 200. “We set up a second afternoon shift with volunteers, and had to create a waiting list,” reports Steffen Horak, a spokesman for the Munich food bank.
They are currently buying four to five tons of groceries a week because the donated goods are not enough.
The additional costs in Munich are between €12,000 and €15,000 per week.
Also the panels in Nuremberg or Augsburg reported increased numbers, as did the Berliner Tafel. “The consequences of the war in the Ukraine are already clearly noticeable in the food banks,” says Jochen Brühl, chairman of the umbrella organization Tafel Deutschland, to which the Münchner Tafel does not belong.
The refugees would be people who can no longer afford the increased energy and food costs.
Brühl: “Due to the increase in customers and a simultaneous drop in donations, the food banks are currently in demand like never before.”
Afterword from the translator:
Now that is STRANGE. Aren’t the Ukrainian refugees being cared for? A few days ago, n-tv.de listed the most important facts, what the Ukrainian refugees need to know and what they are getting. Here are two free services and the financial support they are getting and it took me just a few minutes to find this out:
Besides the SIM card and travel by train (including abroad), anyone who has been granted a residence permit in accordance with Section 24 of the Residence Act receives accommodation and money for food, clothing , etc.
In addition, a small amount of pocket money, for a single adult a maximum of €367 per month; minors receive up to €326. Even if refugees are not yet registered and do not have residence permits, they are entitled to shelter, food and medical care.
Do the Ukrainian refugees queuing at the food banks not know about the financial support? Or have they not registered, and if not, why not? Or could it be that they do not belong to the specially protected class of refugees, due to a lack of melanin or religion/ideology?
The final report discusses the people-smugglers who are taking advantage of the Ukrainian war to bring in their usual clients — culture-enrichers from Africa and the Middle East.
From Die Welt:
Smugglers advertise escape routes and are said to use fake Ukrainian IDs
In an internal report, the Federal Intelligence Service warns of professional smuggling structures that take advantage of people fleeing Ukraine. It is possible that the current situation will also be used by members of terrorist groups.
Security circles assume that the refugee movements from Ukraine are also being exploited by smuggler networks. Because together with refugees from Ukraine, many people from other countries are currently migrating west via the Balkan and Eastern routes.
According to the authority’s findings, the streams of refugees are mixing, and professional, transnational smuggling gangs would have recognized opportunities in this, and adjusted their modus operandi accordingly. This emerges from an internal document from the Federal Intelligence Service.
In concrete terms, this means that the BND has credible intelligence information that smugglers are already deliberately obtaining forged Ukrainian student IDs and advertising routes across the Ukrainian-Polish border area.
Offers for smuggling in trucks
According to other intelligence information from a partner service, such a smuggling network is promoting the transport of refugees to Europe in empty trucks that have previously transported aid to Ukraine.
This offer is primarily aimed at migrants from African and Arab countries who lived in Ukraine before the war. Target countries are the Netherlands and Germany. The price is €5,500 euros per person. According to the secret service, this network has already organized smuggling via Belarus into the EU.