Merkel To Pay Millions For Migrants To Leave

Angela Merkel appropriated €90m in taxpayers’ money to pay migrants to leave Germany ‘voluntarily,’ in bid for reelection

After countless terrorist attacks by refugees, Merkel is speeding up her deportation process, in her final lap for reelection.  Since the the most recent event where the Tunisian migrant Anis Amri who murdered a lorry driver, hijacked his vehicle and drove it into a Christmas market, migrant ‘relocation,’ and deportations have been her war cry after allowing over a million to pour over the German border wreaking havoc.

A migrant takes a selfie with German Chancellor Angela Merkel outside a refugee camp near the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees after registration at Berlin's Spandau district, Germany September 10, 2015. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch
A migrant takes a selfie with German Chancellor Angela Merkel outside a refugee camp near the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees after registration at Berlin’s Spandau district, Germany September 10, 2015. REUTERS/Fabrizio Bensch

Chancellor Merkel, who was announcing the package after falling behind the Social Democrats in polls for Germany’s upcoming elections, said recently “We rely heavily on voluntary departures.”

The German chancellor agreed to speed up the deportation process for an estimated 450,000 migrants who have been rejected asylum, which is a complete 180 after allowing around 1.2 million refugees asylum.
Martin Schulz, the former President of the European Parliament who has been nominated as the Social Democrat challenger to Merkel, said he backed the proposals to speed up deportations.

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Martin Schultz

Schulz has previously insisted that “the people who are arriving [in Europe] are refugees who have been threatened [and] we should welcome them” – a statement which is at odds with the Vice-President of the European Commission’s admission that at least 60 per cent are economic migrants.

As part of the 16-point plan, a number of ‘federal departure centres’ will also be established near airports to hold migrants before they are deported. The deal was agreed with Germany’s 16 regional governors, who are largely responsible for orchestrating deportations.

Current measures have left officials struggling to deport those whose asylum requests are rejected, largely because they come from areas deemed to be safe, unlike war-torn countries such as Syria.

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