More than 81,840 of all the nonwhite invaders who officially enter Germany every month vanish without trace, the government has formally admitted. This figure is based only on those invaders who enter the country and are registered, and does not factor in those who avoid the system completely.
According to Heiko Werner, a manager in the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (Bundesamt für Migration und Flüchtlinge, BAMF), a third of all “refugees” move off from “arrival centers” even before they can be assigned to an “asylum” center.
“We cannot force anyone to stay,” Werner told the Süddeutsche Zeitung newspaper, adding that only the Federal police have the right to force the invaders to go anywhere. As a result, those who wish, can just leave without telling the authorities.
According to the Focus news service, there are currently some 7,000 to 8,000 “refugees” arriving in Germany every day. This official figure is most likely an underestimate, given previous admissions by the government that many are not even being registered.
Nonetheless, using these official figures, one third of 8,000 is 2,640 per day, or 81,840 per month.
Police figures quoted by Focus said that there were 46,960 official “newcomers” who entered Germany in the period November 8 to November 12 alone. This means that 15,496 invaders have “vanished” inside Germany in that four day period.
An indication of the chaotic situation into which the state has been thrown by Angela Merkel’s decision to throw open Germany’s borders to the Third World, came with an admission by the central government that it does not even know the actual number of invaders who have entered what they call the “initial reception” process.
The admission was made in response to a written question from the Green Party parliamentarian Renate Künast, who had asked for the specific numbers.
German Interior Secretary Ole Schröder replied in writing to her, saying that the government has “no overall view of the number of asylum-seekers accommodated in initial reception” and that it did also not know “how many people have been distributed by the initial reception to the municipalities.”
Künast told the newspaper that she understood that it was “difficult to put a figure on the actual number of refugees in Germany, but to simply not know how many people currently residing in the initial reception centers is embarrassing. How can a sensible policy on refugees succeed if it does not even work on a statistical level?” she asked.