Germany: 20% of “Asylum” Applications in 2018 were Babies Born in that Country
At least 20 percent of the 185,853 “asylum applications” made by nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees in Germany during 2018 were babies born in that country that year—indicating the extent of the Third World colonization of Europe which is under way.
The figures, presented by Interior Minister Horst Seehofer in Berlin, showed that in total 1,630,730 nonwhites pretending to be refugees lodged “asylum” claims in Germany from 2015 to 2018.
One in five of the asylum applicants in 2018 were babies who were born in Germany, Seehofer said, adding that the “bulk of recent claims came from Syrians, Iraqis, Afghans and Iranians.”
The 206-2017 “Migration Report” issued by the Bundesamt für Migration und Fluchtelinge (BAMF, or Federal Office for Migration and Refugees)—which is the latest printed report available from that office—said that around 1.5 million people moved to Germany in 2017 alone.
However, of that number, 67 percent of arrivals came from another European country, with Romania leading the pack. How many of these are Gypsies is impossible to tell, as no government institution tracks such numbers.
At the same time, in 2018, more “refugees” were transferred from Germany to other EU member states than ever before, according to an Interior Ministry report obtained by German daily Süddeutsche Zeitung.
Some 8,658 “asylum-seekers” who were required to leave Germany did so between January and the end of November 2018. The previous year, 7,102 were deported to other states.
The deportations follow the EU’s Dublin III rule, which states that the country where a “refugee” first entered Europe is responsible for handling his or her application.
According to Süddeutsche Zeitung, Germany made 51,558 requests in the first 11 months of 2018 to other EU countries that are party to the Dublin III agreement. Of these, some 35,375 were accepted.
Italy was the first destination for deported “asylum-seekers,” with almost one in three being sent there. On the other hand, Hungary received none of the “refugees” deported in 2018.
Greece took in only five and rejected the vast majority of requests that were made. Germany’s Interior Ministry noted that it found Athen’s reasons for not accepting more refugees “predominantly unfounded.”