Mohamed Ali Mohamed Ulad is one of the rejected asylum seekers who do not want to go home - and can not be returned by force.
19-year-old Mohamed Ali Mohamed Ulad has had his application for asylum in Denmark rejected.
- They say that I should go back to Somalia. Take back to Somalia. But I say no, he says.
He lives in room 113 at the special center for rejected asylum seekers, in the former Sjælsmark barracks in Nordsjælland.
Here he gets food three times a day as well as soap, toothpaste and such. But nothing else.
- It has been the same system for seven months, says Mohammed.
And unless Mohammed changes his attitude and voluntarily agrees to go back to Somalia, there is nothing to suggest that the situation will change.
Somalia is in fact one of the countries that will not accept rejected asylum seekers who are expelled from Denmark by force. The same is the case with Iran, Iraq and Sudan.
Mohamed Ali Mohamed Ulat sought asylum in Denmark because he - according to him - has been tried recruited by the Islamist militia al-Shabaab in Somalia.
He has not had much relations to Somalia as he most of his life has lived in Saudi Arabia with his family, without a residence permit, he said.
In 2013, he was expelled from Saudi Arabia, and was sent back to Somalia. Notice that Saudi Arabia had no problems deporting him to Somalia by force.
Here Mohammed says that he was tried recruited by the Islamists of al-Shabab, while he stayed with his uncle in the town of Barawe.
- They said: Mohammed, come to this group. I said no.
This led, according to Mohammed Ali Mohamed Ulat, that he had to flee from Somalia. It's been a year and nine months since he came to Denmark, where he sought asylum.
But the Danish authorities do not believe him.
Immigration has refused to give asylum to Mohammed.
According to the refusal, which DR News has seen, the Danish Immigration Service writes that Mohammed Ali Mohamed Ulats explanation 'appears divergent, invented and thus untrustworthy'. They simply do not believe him.
But even if Immigration had believed his explanation, he still would not be granted asylum, writes the agency. According to the Danish Immigration Service, al-Shabaab is now driven away from the city Barawe, where Mohammed Ali Mohamed Ulat has an affiliation.
The Danish government offers rejected asylum seekers DKK 15,000 ($2,200) in cash to voluntarily return home.
But those money has no interest to Mohammed, because in the long run that amount could be multiplied.
- Even if the Danish government offers me a million, I still would not return to Somalia.
He hopes to get another chance to get his case heard.
- I hope that my case will be reopened.
Maybe I have a chance, he said.
Meanwhile he waits in room 113 in the barracks.
So the honeypot broke, but at least he gets to stay - indefinitely.
The obvious question would be though: What if most of Somalia's 10 million citizens decided to go to Denmark to apply for asylum, then simply refused to leave after their fake stories failed? 30,000,000 meals a day? Pluss soap?
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