The entire German government 2016 budget surplus—some €6.2 billion (US$6.6 billion)—has been taken up paying for the fake refugee invasion which has seen over two million nonwhite invaders swamp Germany at the request of Angela Merkel since 2015.
News of the financial burden
—which will mean that Germans will soon be forced to start paying more tax, directly or indirectly, despite Merkel’s assurances to the contrary—was admitted to in public by Christian Socialist Union (CSU) regional group chairman Gerda Hasselfeldt.
She said that a proposal by the CSU’s coalition partner, the Socialist Party of Germany (SPD), to invest the surplus in the “digital infrastructure,” modernize other infrastructure, and boost schools, was rejected, as was Finance Minister Wolfgang Schäuble’s suggestion that the money be used to repay Germany’s increasing national debt.
Instead, the cash will now be used to try and pay for the ever mounting costs of hosting millions of Third Worlders who are living on welfare in Germany.
The government agency said, in 2016, new job creations and economic growth saw just 430,000 people enter the workforce—with almost all of them being Germans or European Union nationals.
The labor agency only listed some 10,000 “refugees” as being unemployed—in spite of 1.5 million having entered the country in 2015, and at least half that number again in 2016.
Earlier, employment rates showed that less than 2 percent of all the invaders pretending to be refugees are actually working anywhere—and even then, most are in fake jobs created by the government.
The reason for the “low” unemployment figures is because the labor agency only refers to those registered as jobless, and excludes people on training programs that range from “language classes” to “integration.”
As a result, all the invaders claiming to be refugees do not appear as “unemployed” in any official statistics, and will stay that way for a minimum of three years—and longer if they chose to enroll for one of the German government’s “apprentice pathway” programs.
In addition, an “asylum” application can take anywhere up to 18 months to finalize, which means that even now, the majority of those who arrived in 2015 have not yet had their status fixed. This group also does not appear on the statistics as unemployed.
Official figures say that at least 70 percent of the fake refugees in Germany are still in the “jobseekers” system or are waiting to have their cases processed.