The top 30 listed companies on the German stock exchange have only been able to employ 54 of the invaders posing as refugees in Germany—because the vast majority have no skills whatsoever.
Of the 54, some 50 have been employed by just one company—Deutsche Post—in what appear to be manual labor positions.
While it is certain that some other companies have also provided employment for invaders, the reality remains that the vast majority seem set to remain on the state’s welfare roll with no prospect of ever getting off.
The employment disaster also shoots down in flames the optimistic predictions last year that the invaders would provide an “economic boom” and “replace the declining population” with hordes of busy “workers.”
The employment disaster was revealed in an article in the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung (FAZ), which said that the problem was being exacerbated by record native German unemployment.
There are already 2.614 million unemployed in Germany, and there are only 665,000 jobs available to be filled.
According to the FAZ, hopes for “integration” now rest firmly on small to medium enterprises, because the big companies are simply unable to provide employment on any significant scale to people who are totally unskilled.
FAZ reported that only some 300 “refugees” were enrolled in the “special training courses” set up for them—and that this was an “alarming” figure when it was considered that more than a million invaders entered Germany last year alone.
Currently, there are more than 300,000 “job-seeking refugees,” the paper said.
Furthermore, many of the open jobs require a professional degree or professional training of some sort, and, as FAZ pointed out, the majority of the invaders have not even finished school.
In a recent survey by the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (BAMF), only 20 percent of the invaders claimed to have attended a high school, and the rest had either never attended any school or had only attended junior school.