More than 500,000 nonwhite invaders who entered Germany last year have already “vanished” and most likely have spread out through western Europe, making use of the “freedom of movement” European Union rules, new figures have shown.
The figures, released in answer to a question in the German parliament, showed that only around 600,000 invaders—of the 1.1 million who officially entered—stayed in Germany.
According to a report in the far left Die Tageszeitung in Berlin, there were officially 1.25 million “refugees” registered in Germany as of the end of 2015.
However, this number includes 627,000 invaders who were already registered at the end of 2014, meaning that the actual number which registered in Germany in 2015 “only” rose by around 600,000.
The numbers showed that around 950,000 of the total had either been offered asylum, were awaiting an answer, or were officially “tolerated” although their application had been rejected.
Figures from the Bundesamt für Migration und Flüchtlinge (Federal Office for Migration and Refugees, BAMF) revealed that during 2015, there were a total of 442,000 new “asylum” applications handed in, of which only 283,000 had even begun to be processed.
A further 300,000 meanwhile had not yet even lodged an application.
Government officials have tried to explain the huge discrepancies by blaming the fact that the 1.1 million arrivals reported for 2015 comes from the government’s EASY registration system. This system supposedly records every nonwhite invader who arrives in Germany, even those who then travel on to other countries.
The EASY system also only records those who present themselves to the border authorities—and therefore those who enter the country by any other means are not even counted.
In addition, it was earlier reported that at least 130,000 nonwhites who had registered with the EASY system had just “vanished” in-between registration and allocation to the invader centers.
Other figures from the BAMF found that increasing numbers of invaders are getting “protected status” in Germany.
The official figures show that in 2014, “only” 25 percent of applicants were granted asylum, but in 2015, this figure had risen to 48 percent, and for the first two months of 2016, the “acceptance” rate had risen to 64 percent.
In addition, the BAMF figures said, another 10 percent of applicants were granted protection for “other reasons,” meaning that at the end of the day, “only” 24 percent of applicants are being rejected.
The “open doors” invitation by Chancellor Angela Merkel to the entire Third World to come to Germany has therefore had consequences for all of Europe, not just Germany