Hundreds of nonwhite invaders, not content with living off the German taxpayer for months and often years on end, have now started suing the government for “taking too long” to process their “asylum applications.”
According to a report in the Rheinische Post newspaper, more than 200 “refugees” have launched legal suits in the state of North Rhine Westphalia alone.
The invaders, who claim to come from Syria and Eritrea, have sued the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (BAMF) because their asylum applications have now been processing for more than a year.
This “failure to act,” they say, is “driving the applicants to despair” as they are tired of sitting around “doing nothing” while having their accommodation, food, and pocket money paid.
According to official figures, there were some 250,000 outstanding “asylum applications” pending at the BAMF offices last summer before the mass invasion of the last quarter of 2105, and as of January 2016, this number had risen to 360,000—which does not even include the great bulk of applications from last year.
According to a lawyer spoken to by the Focus news service, the government is obliged—in terms of the relevant legislation—to make a decision within six months. Failure to do this can result in a court application from the “asylum seeker.”
The state of mind of the nonwhite invaders is revealed in an article published in Die Welt newspaper, which describes a regular day at the asylum processing office in Berlin, also known as LaGeSo (Landesamt für Gesundheit und Soziales, actually the State office for Health and Social Welfare).
The young man is hard to calm. Wildly gesticulating, he screams at three policemen in Arabic, standing stoically in front of him. With difficulty, two men can hold him back. When he realizes that the officials do not understand him, he knows how to say only two words: “Sh*t! F**k!” He cries and tries to climb on the railing in front of him. Three policemen grab him and take him away…
“This is a disaster here,” says a worker. “There are fights every day, the refugees struggle with each other, then the police come, and all is silent for an hour.”
A 28-year-old named Asad is from Baluchistan, a border region between Pakistan and Iran. “I really want to get out of here,” says Asad calmly. “I want to get involved for human rights, preferably in London.”
Another four young Iranians who came on the Balkan route to Berlin, complain: “Always waiting, waiting, waiting We have nothing to do here…” They have another objective: Canada. However, they have no plan on how they could get there.
Another complains “If they do not want me, they should just say it.”
With at least 3,000 per day still streaming into Germany—and Angela Merkel’s refusal to take any steps to halt the invasion—the backlog is only going to get worse. This in turn is likely to inflame tensions on all sides even further—and increase the likelihood of violence.