Angela Merkel—the Syrian baby named after the German chancellor—who was born in Germany after her parents arrived in that country pretending to be refugees, has been denied “full asylum.”
The family has been denied “full asylum” because they passed through a safe third country—Turkey—on their way to Germany.
This means that they have only been granted “subsidiary protection”—a status which grants them temporary residence for a year, after which they must apply once again to have it extended.
If, after three years, they can show proficiency in German, and show themselves to be self-sufficient, they may be granted permanent residence.
The Syrians, Mamon Alhamza and his wife Tema Alhawar, arrived in Germany in late 2015, where their child was born in a “reception center” in the former St. Barbara Hospital in Duisburg.
Explaining to media at the time why she had named the child Angela Merkel, her mother told the Westdeutsche Zeitung that “we want to thank you for being here. Germany is like a mother to us.”
Only a few weeks ago, reported N-TV, the “young family with baby Angela Merkel looked hopefully into the future.”
They had just been given their first apartment in Mönchengladbach—paid for, of course, by the German taxpayers—and, N-TV said, the “joy was great.”
Then last week a letter from the Federal Office for Migrants and Refugees (BAMF) arrived which made them “very frightened” because they were denied full asylum.
The shift in granting “subsidiary protection” instead of “full asylum” is a ploy on the part of the Merkel government to try and ward off popular German discontent over the extent of the nonwhite invasion.
During 2015, almost all “refugees” claiming to be Syrians were granted full asylum status, but after the electoral success of the Alternative für Deutschland (AfD) party in state elections, this policy was quickly changed.
For example, in the 2016 year so far, of the 250,008 asylum applications lodged in Germany from “Syrians,” only 577 have actually been granted “full asylum.”
A further 150,276 have been granted “subsidiary protection” like the Alhamza family, and the remainder of the applications are still under consideration.
This “subsidiary protection” status does not mean deportation, and is merely a propaganda ploy whereby the granting of permanent residence is extended out over a longer period in order to diminish political opposition to the Third World colonization of Germany.
Failing a political revolution in Germany, there is almost no chance of those granted “subsidiary protection” not eventually being granted permanent residence.
Evidence of this lies in the fact that even “asylum” applicants from the most unlikely places are being granted “subsidiary protection.”
A sub-Saharan African woman from Ghana, for example—who was not fleeing any war and whose life was not in danger—was granted this status in 2015—after she also named her baby born in German after Angela Merkel.
Ophelya Ade, 26, who comes from a small town near the Ghanaian capital Accra, called the child Angela Merkel Ade, after her birth on February 2, 2015, the registry office in Hanover said. Ade was granted a three-year residence permit in that year—despite having no claim at all under any asylum law.