Nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees in the town of Waldenburg, Germany, have refused to take employment, saying they are “Merkel’s guests” and don’t have to work.
Writing in a recent issue of the city’s official newspaper, the Stadtbote, Mayor Bernd Pohlers wrote that the invaders were “now part of everyday life in the city.”
Their children attend the state-paid-for daycare Schatzkiste (“treasure chest”) in the city, and their older children go to school in Glauchau, where they are taught in the “DaZ classes” (German as a second language).
The invader adults also receive German instruction—divided by sex, so that males and females are taught separately, according to the Muslims’ demands—twice a week.
However, Mayor Pohlers said, plans for the “rapid integration” of the invaders into the labor market have hit a hitch.
“To help them find a job as quickly as possible, to counteract boredom, and to increase their acceptance by the public,” the city of Waldenburg arranged a number of job opportunities for the invaders, he wrote.
The “jobs” were, of course, artificially created, just like the vast majority of other “jobs” invented by other German authorities to try and pretend that the welfare-sponging nonwhite invasion force is contributing to the economy.
Therefore, Mayor Pohlers wrote, as of April 1, 2016, all adult male residents of the invader center “were able to participate in work in the town area.”
The first week went well, the mayor said. The invaders did not even have to pay to get to and from work, as free transport was provided by the town council at taxpayers’ expense.
However, by the second week, the invaders simply refused to take any further part in the work program.
“These people said that they are the guests of Mrs. Merkel, and that guests do not have to work,” Mayor Pohlers wrote.
He also revealed that the invaders had demanded that they be paid the minimum wage as well—even though their accommodation, food, clothing, transport, and pocket money was already being paid for in full by the state.
The town council arranged for a special meeting with the invaders to explain all of this, but there had been “no agreement” on the matter, and so all the “job opportunities” were terminated, the mayor said.
“The [town] administration, the building yard staff, and the Diakoniewerk [local church charity] sacrificed much time and a lot of effort to create a successful integration,” he added.
Mayor Pohlers admitted that he “knew that his words would cause some skeptics to say ‘we told you so,’ or something similar.”
He had however done his best to keep the townsfolk informed of the situation, and had “repeatedly called for fundraisers,” for the invaders, which had elicited a “great response.”
Therefore, he said, he sees it “as my duty to inform you [the town] of the current situation, even if it is difficult for me and I have been in many ways discouraged.”