Germany deeply regrets

Germany deeply regrets
Germany is now about to introduce dramatic measures to stop the flow of asylum seeking migrants and refugees to the country.

Immigrant contributions will be abolished in Germany. Asylum seekers will now get a return ticket and food for the day, instead of money and an apartment.

The time when one could immigrate illegally to Germany and get residence and contributions by the German taxpayers will soon be history. With a new bill, the government wants to abolish immigrants' right to housing and money, and instead distribute vouchers for food - and a ticket to the EU's outer borders.

It's the Washington Post who has read the bill, which has not yet been released by the German government.

By withdrawing all contributions, Germany hopes that immigrants will stay in countries such as Greece, Hungary and Italy, instead of illegally seeking further to Northern Europe.

The contributions and the possibility of tax-funded housing is namely the main difference between Germany and the EU countries that immigrants first arrive to, who are actually responsible for receiving the asylum seekers and giving them asylum according to the Dublin Agreement.

That could mean far fewer people would win protection in Germany or elsewhere in Europe, since countries such as Hungary are generally declining to award refugee status.

Besides abolished contributions, Germany will introduce a fast track processing of asylum cases and increase the number of deportations of immigrants who have been denied asylum.

The promised changes will most likely greatly affect the flow of asylum seekers to Sweden, which may now explode.

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