Nonwhite immigration to Germany has already created at least ten major ghettoes where crime, drugs, unemployment, smashed buildings, and social welfare dependency are the norm.
The existence of these ghettoes—the likes of which are most usually associated with the Third World—has been revealed in a study by the Bild newspaper.
A street scene in Duisburg-Marxloh.
The Bild study said that the common characteristics to all these nonwhite ghettoes were:
– A large number of “immigrant households or families with a migration background.”
– A poor state of the buildings.
– A considerable portion of those with low education.
– A high rate of unemployment.
– A high rate of welfare dependency.
With regard to the welfare payments (in Germany known as Hartz IV) it must be borne in mind that an individual claimant usually claims for an entire family. This means that, on average, each Hartz IV claimant represents three or more people (wife, children, etc.).
In this way, if a region has, say, a 20 percent Hartz IV claim rate, then this means that 60 percent or more of the population in that region are on welfare.
The Bild lists the ten ghettoes it had identified as follows:
1. Berlin-Neukölln. This ghetto has a population estimated at 328,000—of which 24 percent are receiving Hartz IV.
The “White Buildings” in Berlin-Neukölln.
Many of the new arrivals are from Africa, and this group has, the Bild says, boosted the drug trade. Tourists are attacked there on a daily basis.
One of the focal points for this ghetto are the “White Buildings” (a series of apartment blocks) at the end of Sonnenallee, where about 4,100 nonwhites live in 1,678 small apartments.
“In some corridors, junkies lounge, and it smells of urine,” the Bild report continues.
The report then goes on to quote one of the elderly German inhabitants now trapped there, unable to move due to financial reasons:
In one of the apartments (75 sqm) live pensioners Gerhard Lutz (71) with his severely disabled wife. “This was once a really nice facility, now it is all just rubbish and dirt” [Lutz says].
2. Hamburg-Eidelstedt. This 32,000-strong ghetto has an 11 percent Hartz IV rate, and is, according to the Bild, “considered socially disadvantaged, because many single parents, unemployed, Hartz IV recipients and people with a migration background” live there.
3. Chorweiler, Cologne. An 81,000-strong ghetto, of whom 20 percent are Hartz IV recipients.
In one area of nine tower blocks, known as the Kölnberg, some 4,100 invaders from over 60 different nationalities live.
Bild described the streets of Chorweiler as being where the “law of the jungle rules.”
Shacks in Essen-Altenessen.
4. Essen-Altenessen. This ghetto has a population of 44,000—and a Hartz IV recipient rate of 30 percent. This means that almost all the inhabitants here are living off welfare.
The Bild notes that it is “striking” that the area has a “high proportion of people with Lebanese origin” and that a number of “problem residences” which have recently been reported are inhabited by what they call “immigrants from Romania”—in other words, Gypsies.
The city authorities have housed a large number of “incoming refugees” in the Altenessen apartment area. Socialist Party of Germany (SPD) councilman Guido Reil—in whose area the new nonwhite invaders have been dumped—has ironically, been organizing protests against what he calls “new refugee homes” in his neighborhood.
“North Essen cannot handle this number of migrants,” he told Bild, pointing out that the newcomers now made up “40 percent of the inhabitants.”
5. Mannheim/Neckar City West. This ghetto has an estimated population of 23,000. According to the city of Mannheim, living conditions are characterized “by a precarious housing situation, problematic working conditions, health risks, and a difficult integration.”
The district has become a hub for the “distribution of refugees” across Baden-Württemberg.
Mannheim police spokesman Markus Winter told the Bild that the number of crimes in the area has recently “considerably increased,” and that offenses now regularly include robbery and bodily harm, drug offenses, and illegal prostitution.
One German interviewed by Bild, Erhard Trabold, said he had sold lawn mowers and marine engines from his shop for the past 45 years—and “now I hardly see any Germans on the street anymore.”
6. Bremerhaven-Lehe/Bremen-Huchting. These two areas have an estimated combined population of 66,500, and a Hartz IV claimant rate of 25 percent.
Bremerhaven-Lehe is known as the poorest district in all of Germany, and is overrun with Gypsies (“Roma” as the Bild calls them) and an average utility default payment rate of 37 percent.
One German interviewed by Bild, a painter by the name of Carsten Mohrhagen, described the situation:
“Foreign women let their kids defecate in the house entrances. Everything is full of garbage. That’s not a state!”
A bartender, Andrea Lau, said that the “area is too dangerous, a real ghetto,” and that he dares not walk on the streets after work, and has to catch a taxi home.
In 2015, Bremerhaven housed 2015 at least 3,000 “refugees” in empty apartments, and the city expects at least the same number in 2016.
In Bremen-Huchting, another rundown neighborhood in the south of Bremen, a similar situation prevails. In this area, the Bild says, the population is mainly made up of “Turks, Kurds, and people from the Western Balkan states [Gypsies].”
Local German Andreas Westendorf complained to the Bild that “Huchting is sinking under the garbage!” while local Christian Democratic party (CDU) chairman Hartmut Bodeit admitted that “living together with the migrants is difficult.”
A local Turkish immigrant, Uzal Ibo, surprised the Bild by telling them that in the evening, he dare not go outside. “We have no idea how to deal with the refugees. For a poor neighborhood that’s a heavy burden.”
An “asylum center” in Pforzheim-Oststadt.
7. Pforzheim-Oststadt, Baden-Württemberg. With a population of 7,500, this Turkish-dominated area is described on the local council website as “an often disadvantaged district.” The Oststadt has hundreds of “refugees” housed in containers.
A bus driver who works a route running through the area told the Bild that he does not dare check or even ask for tickets: “I do not dare. One is dealing with loud aggressive youths.”
8. Kaiserslautern Asternweg. Already a “deprived area” in the city of Kaiserslautner, the Astern Road area received hundreds of “asylum seekers” last year.
The buildings in Asternweg, the Bild reported, are devastated, and the heating and hot water supply have either been smashed or cut off.
9. Duisburg-Marxloh. With a population of 20,000 and a Hartz IV claim rate of 33 percent, this area is completely overrun with Turks, Lebanese, and Gypsies from Romania and Bulgaria. In addition, a container city for 600 “refugees” is nearby.
Local Turkish immigrant Hasan Özviran told the Bild that crime is so rampant that he has to run his kiosk behind steel bars, and that garbage continuously piles up outside.
“They have some of the houses and streets completely to themselves,” Özviran said. “This is a ghetto.”
The crime is so rampant in Duisburg-Marxloh that Turkish shopkeeper Hasan Özviran has to run his business from behind a barred cage.
10. Dortmund-Nordstadt. With a population of 55,000, and a Hartz IV claimant rate of 32 percent, the area has been almost completely ethnically cleansed of white Germans. Recently, large numbers of blacks from Africa have settled in the area, the Bild said.
Local barber (and Turkish immigrant) Emrullah Yilmaz told the Bild that “German customers no longer come to my shop; they do not walk here anymore.” Another neighbor confirmed that drug-runn