Pubblicato in: Devoluzione socialismo, Persona Umana, Unione Europea

Germania. 2,137,000 immigrati nel 2015. Frattura tra Csu e Cdu.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2016-08-29.

 2016-08-29__Destatis__001

Destatis, l’Istituto Federale di Statistica della Germania ha rilasciato il Report 246-2016 «Immigration and net immigration peaked in 2015»

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«WIESBADEN – In 2015, immigration to Germany was higher than ever before; this is reported by the Federal Statistical Office (Destatis) on the basis of provisional results. In the reference year, a total 2,137,000 people immigrated to Germany. This was an increase of 672,000 arrivals, or +46%, on 2014. In 2015, a total of 998,000 people departed from Germany, 83,000 (+9%) more than in the previous year. The resulting net immigration of 1,139,000 people, the balance of arrivals and departures across Germany’s borders, is the highest in the history of the Federal Republic.»

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«Recipients of benefits for asylum-seekers: 2014 362,850».

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Nel corso del 2015 sono arrivati in Germania 2,137,000 migranti, non il milione riportato in continuazione dalla stampa. 1,139,000 è il bilancio netto tra arrivi e partenze, ossia quelli rimasti. Una cosa è mobilizzare due milioni di persone ed un’altra un milione.

Ma cosa ne hanno fatto del milione che manca all’appello?

Di questi circa 500,000 ha fatto richiesta di asilo politico.

Se saranno rispettati le percentuali di accoglimento registrate negli anni precedenti, di questo mezzo milione di domande ne potranno essere accettate non più di trentamila.

Ci sembrerebbe molto improbabile che i giornalisti tedeschi abbiano difficoltà a consultare i dati ufficiali rilasciati da Destatis.

Come sempre, le bugie e le menzogne alla fine vengono a galla.

E quando se ne accorge persino Herr Sigmar Gabriel ciò vuol dire che erano davvero fuori da ogni bene dell’umano intelletto.

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In Germania la Cdu sta crollando nei sondaggi, mentre la Csu sembrerebbe tenere. Le sinistre sembrerebbero in rotta.

L’Union, ossia la coalizione Csu – Cdu potrebbe anche spaccarsi: i bavaresi non hanno istinti suicidi.

«Bavaria’s Finance Minister Markus Söder said that a large number of refugees should be sent back to their countries of origin»

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«Instead of encouraging family reunions, legislators should push for the return of several hundreds of thousands of refugees in the next three years»

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«despite the best of intentions it would not be possible to successfully integrate so many people from a completely different cultural background in Germany»

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«the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (Bamf) should be phased out into becoming a government office in charge of sending migrants back»

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«German Vice Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel, the leader of Merkel’s junior coalition partner, the Social Democrats (SPD), in an interview with broadcaster ZDF said that Germany could not take in one million refugees as it did last year»

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«As of late July 2016, the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (Bamf) still had more than half a million unprocessed applications»

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Sarebbe molto utile non confondere i termini usati, perché non sono sinonimi.

Migrante è il nome generico attribuito ad una persona che si sposti dal logo di usuale residenza, con l’intento di stabilirsi altrove.

Migrante economico è la denominazione di un migrante in cerca di migliori condizioni di lavoro oppure di welfare state.

Profugo indica in modo generico quanti si siano allontanati dal logo di origine a causa del deterioramento politico, economico, sociale.

Rifugiato è un ben preciso stato giuridico che denomina chi sia fuggito o sia stato espulso dal suo paese originario a causa di pesanti discriminazioni politiche, religiose, razziali o di status nazionale. Per ottenere lo status di “rifugiato” è necessario che sia evidente al di là di ogni possibile dubbio che il profugo sia stato oggetto di una persecuzione attiva che ne abbia severamente limitato la libertà politica, sociale ed economica.


Deutsche Welle. 2016-08-28. Bavarian finance minister willing to send back thousands of refugees

A senior Bavarian cabinet minister has suggested that it was safe to have hundreds of thousands of refugees sent back. Markus Söder’s comments came as Germany looks back at one year of the migrant crisis.

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Bavaria’s Finance Minister Markus Söder said that a large number of refugees should be sent back to their countries of origin. Instead of encouraging family reunions, legislators should push for the “return of several hundreds of thousands of refugees in the next three years,” Söder said in the weekly German news magazine, “Spiegel.”

He added that despite the best of intentions it would not be possible to successfully integrate so many people from a completely different cultural background in Germany. Söder stressed, that the interior ministry had upgraded certain regions of Iraq and Afghanistan to safe area, to which in his view migrants could be returned.

“And the civil war in Syria will also end one day,” he highlighted with a firm emphasis that German law stipulates the return of refugees to their home countries if their grounds of seeking refugee status were no longer applicable.

Bavaria’s Christian Social Union (CSU) has repeatedly clashed with its sister party, Chancellor Angela Merkel’s Christian Democratic Union (CDU) over the issue of refugees.

The head of the rightwing “Alternative for Germany” party (AfD) Frauke Petry made similar comments, saying that the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (Bamf) should be phased out into becoming a government office in charge of sending migrants back. She added that rejected asylum seekers should spend two years on islands “outside Europe.”

German Vice Chancellor Sigmar Gabriel, the leader of Merkel’s junior coalition partner, the Social Democrats (SPD), in an interview with broadcaster ZDF said that Germany could not take in one million refugees as it did last year.

“I, we always said that it’s inconceivable for Germany to take in a million people every year,” Gabriel said, adding Merkel’s conservatives had “underestimated” the challenge of integrating migrants.

Opposing views

Parties on the opposing end of the political spectrum also made statements about the refugee situation. Katrin Göring-Eckhardt, parliamentary leader of the Green Party, said that in order to deal with the backlog of asylum applications there should be new policies. She suggested that at least 100,000 refugees, who had been living in Germany for a long time, should automatically be granted residence permits if they agreed to withdraw their asylum applications.

Göring-Eckhardt told the regional daily newspaper “Osnabrücker Zeitung” that old asylum applications were too complicated, taking resources away from more pressing cases.

As of late July 2016, the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (Bamf) still had more than half a million unprocessed applications.

Göring-Eckhardt added that by signing the refugee deal with Turkey, Germany had merely pushed the issue of migrants outside the borders of the European Union for no apparent reason and without addressing its causes properly, while becoming dependent upon Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s whims.

“The European Union is in the hands of an autocratic leader,” she said.

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