Germany: It is a “Great Illusion” That Failed Asylum Seekers Can Ever be Deported

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
August 12, 2017

A great illusion.

That’s what I always said.

None of these people are ever going back, unless it is at the barrel of a gun.

That’s why Merkel is so obsessed with trying to push them off on Poland and others.

I think it was probably a bad idea to invite the entire third world to come live in Germany on welfare in the first place.


A “great illusion” prevails in Germany over the deportation of failed asylum applicants, Bavarian premier Horst Seehofer argued, adding it is unrealistic to expel all migrants once they are in the country.

It is much more humane for European countries to protect common borders and decide on the spot whom to allow in than to accept migrants en masse and struggle to deport failed applicants, said Seehofer.

The politician, who also leads the Christian Social Union (CSU), the Bavarian sister party to Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats (CDU), told Focus magazine on Friday it was “almost impossible to send back migrants once they are in the country.”

That is their system.

Even if they’re told they have to leave, they don’t get detained. They are just released back into the general population.

And do you think they will show up at their next hearing after they’ve been told they have to leave?

Or that the German government even has the will to force them onto a plane either way?

“I say this having a nine-year experience as [Bavaria’s] prime minister,” Seehofer told German magazine Focus. “A great illusion prevails in Germany when it comes to the issue of deportations,” the politician said.

“There’s a bulk of lawsuits in courts challenging deportations,” the Bavarian premier explained. “In most cases, [refugees have] no ID documents, without which the home countries refused to take them back.”

In most cases?

I would think if they knew that if they have no documents that they can’t be deported, they would throw the documents in the trash or burn them.

“Others have put down roots here or found a sponsor who secures their stay here,” he went on. “That’s the reality in the Germany of 2017.”

The reality is that you should probably stop calling it “Germany” at this point.

“Germanistan” is more appropriate.

Last year, the CSU proposed establishing more efficient controls over the EU’s external frontiers, introducing border controls within the bloc and ensuring a “fair distribution of migrants and refugees among the EU states.” The proposal advocated an annual limit of 200,000 asylum seekers that can be accepted by Germany, and sending migrants back to the borders of neighboring states, primarily Austria.

He also voiced criticism towards Chancellor Merkel regarding her ‘open-door’ refugee and migrant policy. On one occasion, the CSU sent Merkel a letter threatening to take the chancellor to the Constitutional Court if the federal government fails to secure the country’s borders and reduce the influx of refugees.

Speaking to Focus, Seehofer reiterated his stance on what Germany’s refugee policy should look like, and said European countries need to protect the common border and stop those not qualifying for entry.

“This is much more of a Christian way and more humane than making people wander all across Europe and then tell them – you can’t stay,” he argued.

Germany, a major destination for many refugees, has recently resumed deportations to Greece, in a bid to stem the flow of migrants. On Tuesday, Greek authorities said they have received 392 requests and approved the return of “a small number” of asylum seekers from Germany and some other EU countries, said Migration Minister Yiannis Mouzalas, as cited by Ekathimerini.

Yeah, put it on the Greeks.

They need more problems.


The craziest part?

Germans are going to vote for this bitch again next month.

The German people like this.

They like being buried and erased by the worst form of brown sludge.

In America, we’ve decided we do not like that.

And we are fighting back.

Maybe some day we can liberate Germany.

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