Female Refugee Helper in Germany Charged With Raping a “Youth” Under Her Care


In a reversal of the normal procedure, a (female) refugee helper in Germany had to appear in court on a charge of raping her allegedly underage (male) client.

Original translation by Nash Montana from Politically Incorrect:

Educator in court for raping 15-year-old Afghan boy

When a woman and a male refugee come into conflict in a rape trial, the distribution of roles is usually not hard to figure out. In a trial at the Landshut county court house things are different for a change: The 45-year-old educator Manuela M. is accused of having raped an allegedly 15-year-old unaccompanied minor in 2015.

The mother of two had worked as an educator in a live-in community for minor refugees in Kumhausen (Landshut county). This is where she met the Afghan boy for the first time. According to his registration, the boy was only 15 years old, but — surprise — all of the involved witnesses thought he was significantly older. At this point, it shouldn’t even have to be specifically mentioned any longer that he was unable to produce any identification.

At the trial, the refugee appeared as a joint plaintiff against the defendant at taxpayers’ expense, and accused the educator of having unprotected sexual intercourse with him against his will.

But on the first day of trial the defendant told an exact opposite story of what happened: The supposed victim had snuck into her room one night and had down her pants. There was no intercourse, however, because she had defended herself, she stated. Unfortunately the 15-year-old’s DNA was found on her body, and in her vagina. Therefore the credibility of the defendant dropped significantly, which let the court to instead believe the version of events that the young refugee had told.

Did gender play a role in the reaching of a verdict?

One thing Manuela M. Had going in her favor was the day after the incident the Afghan had been bragging about having been to bed with her, until he decided that it was actually rape. Furthermore, the refugee had sworn to his “educator” that he was 22 years old, which had corresponded with his appearance. Also the court decided that the educator had not intentionally abused the dependency relationship between herself and the minor refugee. And since it seemed hard to fathom that a woman the height of 160cm could inflict violence on someone with the stature of a man, she was therefore acquitted.

It is interesting to imagine how the verdict would have come out had the refugee been female and the educator male.

“Minor” refugee fought hard against having his age determined

Also, in the acquittal of the defendant, big role played by the fact that the victim vehemently refused to agree to a professional determination of his age through a doctor. Not surprisingly, since he most likely would have had to give up his “all around carefree package” containing security from deportation, first-class housing, care and fun for roughly €5000 per month.

In any case, the Afghan didn’t show a lot of interest in the trial. He missed the first day of court entirely, and on the second day he only showed up long enough to give his testimony, which took place sequestered from the public. After that, he left the courtroom immediately to take care of more important things.

However there never was any doubt that there was sexual intercourse between the educator and the Afghan. It was proven that the 45-year-old had her fun with the young asylum seeker.

Is this an isolated incident? In its audacity, for sure. But then again, the motives of refugee helpers are utterly questionable in general already, if we are to believe an insider.

About 80% of refugee helpers act out of egotistical motives

The seasoned refugee helper and book author Katja Schneidt delivered highly controversial details on this topic in an interview with Junge Freiheit, Issue 5 2019. She estimates that the percentage of refugee helpers who get involved for pure egotistical motives is at about 80%.

The motivation: Most of them do this because they are bored and because they seek recognition and acknowledgment. They seek entertainment, social contact, a boost for the ego, and they just want to belong to the “good ones”.

And sometimes these refugee helpers act in a downright socially detrimental manner. They’ll do anything so that the status of the asylum seeker won’t change, just so that they can keep taking care of him. It can go so far that they literally badger a refugee to object to negative asylum decisions so that they can keep engaging in their hobby. Many refugee helpers even discourage or block their clients from visiting German language courses because they want company, says Katja Schneidt. And the woman knows what she is talking about, because she’s been working in refugee aid for 27 years and is extremely well-connected.

Refugee helpers carry co-responsibility for the situation in Germany

The author had been of the opinion for a long time that these aid workers have been largely responsible for the refugee crisis. Had these self-appointed Samaritans not existed, the government would have had no other option but to close its borders sooner, and we would be enjoying a peaceful Germany today.

To learn about what motivates most of these aid workers fills one with great bitterness.

Groping is Just the Price We Have to Pay for Living in a Multicultural Society

The following video from Austria features Irmgard Griss, an Austrian lawyer, judge, and former president of the Austrian Supreme Court. When she was elected to the National Council, Ms. Griss was supported by NEOS, a progressive pro-EU party that has vigorously championed women’s rights.

Her interlocutor is Henryk Broder, a popular writer and commentator.

Ms. Griss seems to be willing to accept a little gropin’ & rapin’ from migrants, as long as they don’t actually get arrested for theft or murder or something like that.

Who says feminists are inflexible?

Original translation by Nash Montana,  many thanks to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

Below is the accompanying article from the Kronen Zeitung, also translated by Nash:

NEOS politician wants tolerance for macho migrants

The NEOS-representative and former OGH- president Irmgard Griss has just presented a quite interesting new course concerning the topic of migration. On a talk show at Servus TV, Griss literally said: “If he (refugee/migrant) won’t recognize our values, in terms of not recognizing the equality of women… I think we can get over that.” And her answer to Henryk Broder’s objection simply was: “Yes we’ll have to live with it.”

Just one look into the Krone archives shows how determined the NEOS has been in the past fighting for the equality of women and for the strengthening and furthering of women’s rights in Austria. The party is even presenting the women’s rights speaker Claudia Gamon as a top candidate to the coming EU-elections in May.

Therefore it was all the more surprising for viewers of the talk show “Hangar 7” on Servus TV when they heard Irmgard Griss’ latest about-face: The former president of the High Court, Austria’s Supreme Court, was of the following opinion concerning deportation of risk-asylum seekers: “If he (refugee/migrant) is not a thief, if he doesn’t kill anyone, if he’s not delinquent, but if he only does not accept our values, meaning he’s against women’s equality — oh, well, we can get over that.”

Maybe not his daughter

Henryk Broder, the well known author, who was also a participant in the show, interrupted Griss: “Get over that? Maybe not his daughter!” And he made a clear gesture of his hand on his neck, implying decapitation.

[Translator’s note: Here the article does not mention that Griss’ nonchalant answer to Broder is: “Pfft, she can defend herself,” in a very disparaging tone of voice. But in the short 37-second video you can hear her say that. Don’t know why the article didn’t mention that outrageously dismissive comment.]

However, the NEOS politician didn’t let herself be sidetracked to advocate for tolerance for outdated and dangerous macho behavior among migrants. In fact she doubled down: “We have to remain grounded. Yes. We are going to have to live with that.”

Should have been president

On the internet Griss’ statements have already caused intense debates: “Irmgard Griss from the NEOS says here very unironically that we can get over it when people come to Austria who do not acknowledge our values, such as gender equality.” And the sociologist Bernhard Heinzlmaier ironically commented: “So it is clear: Irmgard Griss should absolutely have become our president. She always finds the right words. Thank you.”

One Tiny Little Glimpse Into the European Soul

Children of the DDR in the ’70s

The video and article below concern the daycare system that was used in the German Democratic Republic (DDR, commonly known as East Germany) until the fall of the Wall.

Note: When I was editing the text, I had a lot of trouble picking out a phrase (adjusted from the translation) to render the all-week overnight daycare that was standard practice in the DDR. The Germans have a phrase for it, but we don’t have an equivalent, as far as I know. So the phrase I coined — “weeklong daycare” — was simply the best expedient I could think of.

Nash Montana, who translated the material, includes this explanatory note about German TV programming:

German TV is keen on reenactments of dramatic scenes, so every scene in this video is reenacted. It’s not real, but just for dramatic effect.

On TV they re-enact entire court cases from family and criminal court. For instance, the “Judge Judy” equivalent on German TV has every case re-enacted — it’s really horrible, not just because of the bad acting but because it’s literally made for 3-year-old children. It’s the worst form of brainwashing I have ever seen, and it happens every day on German TV.

Many thanks to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

The accompanying article from Deutschlandfunk Kultur, also translated by Nash:

The weeklong daycare center kids of the DDR

By Lotta Wieden

Many children in the DDR spent their childhood in weeklong daycare centers, often with far-reaching consequences for their adult life. Research that indicated the negative aspects for the development of these children was suppressed in the DDR. Today, the affected children and new research are working out the consequences.

Most of the children are between 40 and 60 years old now. How many were there really? We will never know. To this day there is very little information about this topic. But it is generally believed that in the DDR territory in the years between 1949 to 1989 hundreds of thousands of babies and small children were given to these centers to be taken care of.

The DDR in the ‘50s affirmed that the construction of the socialist society had begun. The six-day work week was the rule, for mothers too. Article 7 of the still-young Constitution said: “Men and women have equal rights. All laws and decisions which are against women’s equal rights are hereby suspended.” But equal rights were only for women, and only at their place of work. And the question of who was going to care for their children was one that hit single mothers especially hard.

Until 1965 the DDR functioned under the six-day work week rule, even for mothers

Research under pressure

Within five years, so the Constitution said, the DDR had to establish 160,000 kindergarten seats, 40,000 daycare seats, and 60,000 care seats for babies and toddlers. As a consequence, the number of weeklong care centers alone for babies and toddlers rose from 2,500 in the year 1950 to about 14,300 in the year 1955. Ten years later in 1965, Statistics show 37,900 for weeklong care centers for children under the age of three. And the entire massive expansion was accompanied by an equally massive daily propaganda machine. Until the mid-’60s these toddler weeklong care centers were propagandized as equal, if not the better alternative, to familial care.

The mid-’50s the East Berlin Humboldt University began with the first scientific examination into the development of care center children of the DDR. The leading doctor is Eva Schmidt-Kolmer who later became the director of the Institute for the Hygiene of Children and Youths in Berlin. She had documented the development of more than 1,700 children between the ages of zero and three. The random sample group had 440 weeklong care center kids in it. It was examined how well children could orient themselves and move about in a room, and how far their speech and vocabulary and their social skills were developed. The results of that examination revealed grave deficits among the weeklong care center kids in all of the tested subjects.

Mommy as the stranger

Only a few years later such interpretations were almost completely removed from the DDR scientific literature. As well as [studies of] the various forms of institutionalization, which also disappeared: Small children staring blankly ahead, rocking their upper bodies back and forth, or turning their heads side to side in their little cribs — such things couldn’t be shown or written about anymore after the building of the Wall.

René Grünewald spent the first few years of his life in a weeklong care center. Just how deeply this time has marked the now 46-year-old is hard to say today. He doesn’t have any memory of it. But he does remember the day his time in the center suddenly ended: “I was at the weeklong care center for three and a half years, and I can remember the day when I was told that I didn’t have to go back there again. It was a day where I rode my tricycle all by myself in the back of a Berlin courtyard, in front of a garage. And in a loop I said to myself that that woman was my mommy, and that I was living there. That was a very unrealistic feeling, because the woman who had given birth to me and then took me to her apartment, to me she was a strange woman.”

Promises made to DDR society

Were DDR parents just especially heartless? Karsten Laudien, professor of the evangelical college Berlin, has done research about the history of the DDR and the way it raised its children. He is skeptical. He says one should not forget that the DDR made grand promises, especially for women: the promise to co-create and to co-determine, professional self-determination, and financial independence. Modern women who didn’t just want to just give up their place in society of course — unlike West Germans — went to work. And finally: Even the way children were looked upon had changed drastically. They morphed from being the object of parental control to the subject whose optimal developmental chances for many parents stood at the center of their existence. The rest was ideology.

[Photo of holding hands (not used), caption: Developmental/educational theory in the DDR was suppressed]

Up until the ‘80s developmental/educational theory in the DDR was suppressed, which primarily said that a child’s need for intense emotional closeness is inherent. And that without such closeness, a child can’t develop optimally. At least the direct propaganda for weeklong care centers in the DDR had drastically been reduced by the mid-’60s, but what remained was the ideal picture of full-time working parents and the double burden for women.

The pedagogue and lecturer Ute Stary begins from the premise that hundreds of thousands of children who were taken and raised in weeklong care centers today are between the ages of 40 and 60 years old. Even as a student she wanted to know: What consequences did the DDR care centers leave behind? It was a question that she had investigated in numerous individual one-on-one interviews:

“They tell of difficult relationships to their biological parents, that they experience that relationship as rather tense, this feeling that for the most part they are foreign to each other. And also they speak of difficulties in getting into and maintaining relationships, and most of all in meeting the needs of their own children.”

Competence advantage of the educators

Ute Stray had published the results of her investigation in a textbook. Further scientific research on the topic of weeklong care centers doesn’t exist at this point, unfortunately. It’s a shame, Ute says, because it would be helpful, especially now when the federal ministry heavily invests in these 24-hour Kitas (daycares) and in the so-called unusual hours of evenings and nights.

In 1968 a manual appeared in the DDR entitled “Pedogogical duties and practices of care centers”. The manual contained mandatory educational duties for each individual quarter-year of life for children. With its help the pedagogical program had been increasingly harmonized in child and weeklong care centers. Everywhere in the country the same daily plans were applied. The educators had “to exert influence” that sleeping and eating times were maintained even on weekends when children were at home. Special emphasis was put on an “imperative necessity” for a synchronized process between the care centers and the parental home. And so each month the educators were a step ahead in competence when dealing with their own children.

Says the researcher Lauen: “No generation believes that they do wrong. Everybody puts in great efforts. All humans believe and want to believe that what they are doing is the right thing to do. The question that always remains is, can you establish interesting thoughts: for instance, is it something that you would do today? And why would you do it today? And can one live with the fact that today we have a different yardstick — without judging others? Can we reconcile with that?”

An afterword from Nash Montana:

I have long maintained that day care centers even here in the United States are part and parcel of brainwashing children into a society that does not want individuality nor individual thought and feeling. I have seen with my own eyes the difference between children who were raised in daycare and those raised at home with their parents. My daughter is a home-raised child. She is empathetic and warm. She goes to a private school that teaches classical education, including Latin. She is miles ahead of her peers who go to public school, even though her IQ is not specifically higher than any regular child. She’s not a genius. She’s just raised NORMALLY.

I remember when I was growing up in Switzerland, we too had these weeklong daycare centers. Where parents dropped off their kid for the entire week, and they only got to come home on the weekends. It wasn’t because Switzerland was a socialist country like the DDR. It was because parents COULD.

I had friends in school who saw their parents only on the weekend. I always felt sad for them. I grew up as an adopted child. I know all about loss. I was four when I was ripped away from my mother’s arms into the foster-care system, and then later on I was adopted by my family, who were loving and took good care of me. I understood back then that my mother wasn’t able to raise me, and I never felt that the people who raised me weren’t the right people for me. They were. They did everything right, and I had a mom who stayed home while Dad worked. I had three brothers and a sister.

But I heavily doubted a system that so nonchalantly could decide that a woman is not able to raise her child, and therefore you take it away from her and put it into the foster-care system. My birth mother never was right in the head; I know that. The first four years of my life were marked by social depravity, and it was a hot mess. My bathroom was the balcony of our apartment, for instance. I have memories of using it for my potty place, like a puppy. I didn’t speak until after I was taken from her; all I did was bark. Every day my birth mother had people over and they did drugs and God only knows what. All I remember is a lot of naked people everywhere all the time in a tiny apartment.

Europe was a [sump] then, and it is a [sump] now. Socialism has made every country into a Socialist [sump], even if most countries didn’t operate under a Socialist regime like the DDR. I have a deep-seated hatred for anything even remotely Socialist. It’s why I want to punch college kids in the face when they tell me Socialism is the way. I want to punch them until they’re on the ground and then I want to stomp them into the ground. And for good measure, I want to run them over with my 3500 MEGA CAB DODGE DIESEL DUALLY.

But I digress…

Fast-forward to today. Well, first, look at these broken women in that short video clip. They all are unable to make and sustain meaningful connections. I mean, I’m sure they have children of their own now and they probably did a lot of things a lot more right than their parents could. Their parents had no choice; they were mere wheels in the Socialist machine called the DDR. But fast-forward now to today in Germany. How do you think Germany has let itself become the paradise for all the scum of the earth? People always ask me: why are Germans so dumb? Because they’re really not dumb; I mean, look at the cars they build, and what about German ingenuity and perfection?

I always only have one answer: Socialism. You can take the Socialism out of a country, but you can’t take the country out of Socialism. It stays with the people, like cancer. And like cancer, it could come back any day, as it will always be right there under the surface.

A few days ago I translated a video of man-in-the-street interviews and I noted in Gates of Vienna comments that the number one thing that stood out for me was how Germans said, “as long as those refugees don’t draw attention” or the famous “as long as they obey the law”. Those were the two number one concerns Germans have with newcomers. It’s not that these millions of Muslim invaders take away German culture and destroy everything good and decent. No. It’s that they shouldn’t draw attention. Just like children in olden days. They should be seen but not heard. Because that’s how they were raised, these Germans. That is exactly how we Europeans have been raised.

There is a reason so many people left for the promised land a long time ago, and ended up on Ellis Island. Europe was oppressive then, and it is oppressive now. It is one big continent filled with oppression and a constant soundtrack of “behave yourself”, “don’t draw attention”, “obey and follow”. It is the reason I left Switzerland. But the eye-opening reality only really hit me once I went back to Switzerland with my family, presumably to live there and give my daughter a good Swiss education, or what I thought was good education. Needless to say I had completely underestimated the transformation that my home country had made in the twenty years since I left.

When we arrived back in Switzerland in December of 2013, within two weeks I wanted to go home to Montana. So many examples. Like walking my Golden Retriever dog Joy on a trail, throwing her a ball, only to be yelled at by someone that this trail was only for walking not for playing! Riding my mom’s horse with a giant garbage bag because it is your duty to pick up horse apples. Never to use your car, even when it’s freezing cold out or blistering hot, when all you want to do is throw a letter in the box by the post office.

There are no drive-throughs because that’s American and we don’t want that. Wanting to get some variety for home shopping became a difficult task that involved driving a lot of miles from one town to the next because every store only has one brand and that’s it. And then you can’t just buy the TV or the washing machine that you dream of; no, you have to buy the one that is acceptable in the apartment you live in or that is acceptable in the local community.

The smallness of everything, including minds, is astonishing. But not so much when you realize: Feudalism. Socialism. Fascism. In that order. In everyone’s heads. Not just back in the DDR. These are constructs that are deeply engrained in the European soul.

I always said: it doesn’t matter once Obama steps down in the USA, because now everyone is Obama in the White House. And of course, I was right to a degree, though the great disruptor Trump has kind of put a stop to that. We’ve actually got a bit of a break until the next Democrat president, and then there will be hell to pay. But at least we have a CHOICE for now!

Now imagine every single European country. They don’t have these choices. This was all taken away from them a long time ago. They only think they have choices. Americans only think we have choices, too, but we actually still do have choices, such as the Second Amendment. Sure, it’s a joke; the Constitution has been shredded, yada yada, but I need to constantly remind my American brethren that the USA is INDEED NOT yet where Sweden is, or Germany, or France. We’re headed there, but NOT YET! We always still have that small glimmer of hope. The glimmer that has long been extinguished for Europeans in Europe. And under the Eye of Sauron, they are now watched and controlled in every step they take.

So the reason I translated this video, even though there is nothing in there about the refugee “crisis” in Germany, is precisely because it gives you answers as to WHY and WHAT is going on in Germany today, in a small way. I leave it up to your imagination as to how to interpret it all. This is just one tiny little glimpse into the European soul.

If you think this is just a glimpse into the German DDR soul, you’re wrong. And if you want to have a look into the future of what your kids and grandkids will face should there be a Democrat president after Trump, here it is.

But I’m sure won’t be so bad. After all, Socialism hasn’t really been tried yet the way it should. This time we’ll get it right. Right?

Culture-Enriching Child Rape in Göppingen

I just read an article from Barcelona about imams who sexually abused children in their care. Now comes this report from Germany. As with the Catalonian story, the lurid details have been placed below the jump to spare sensitive readers.

I think it’s worth noting that in both articles, the abused children seem to have been Muslims. In other words, the rule to follow with Muslim men is: Never allow them to care for children of any age or religion without infidel supervision. Given a chance, they will sexually exploit children of either sex.

Original translation by Nash Montana from this report from Bild:

Babysitter allegedly abused 6-year-old girl

Ulm/Göppingen — He was meant to look after her, to take her on trips, to play games with her. But instead the babysitter Ufuk E. (39) from Göppingen allegedly abused little Nicole (6) multiple times.

Over the span of months, from January to July, the girl spent the weekends together with her little brother (4) in the 50-square-meter apartment. Ufuk E. is employed as a courier driver.

There, according to the court indictment, horrible things happened in the apartment. The babysitter is accused of engaging in 13 different sexual acts with the six-year-old. And he forbade the children to tell anyone; it was supposed to be their mutual secret.

He is accused of enticing the girl [daughter] of a friend of his with candy and with trips to the local swimming pool. And if the girl refused to comply, the defendant threatened her.

The incidents came to light because the brother of the six-year-old girl was talking about things that happened in the shower. The prosecution is using the testimonies of both children, and they’re also in possession of traces of sperm DNA.

The babysitter could go to prison for four years, according to demands by the prosecution.

“They Don’t Belong in Germany”

Unfortunately this video has been terminated by YouTube but I”ll post the transcript and the link to the original German video:

This is the latest in a series of man-in-the-street interviews from Germany. In it people are asked to give their opinions about mass immigration and Islam. Responses range from full PC to full “Islamophobic”.

Original Nash Montana translation, many thanks to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

Video transcript:

0:00 …and you’ll be recorded, OK. —OK, but what do you want from me now?
0:03 We have several topics that we want to ask about.
0:06 Yes, sure, but make it short.
0:09 Good. But no address and no telephone number
0:12 and no email address! —Absolutely not! —Good.
0:15 OK then, here’s my first question:
0:18 What do you think about the word ‘Islam’,
0:21 do foreign cultures and the migrants fit in with Germany? —No.
0:24 Why not? —We are a Christian country in my opinion,
0:27 and it doesn’t fit. These people
0:30 and their beliefs,
0:33 they do not want to fit in with us.
0:36 That’s how I see it.
0:39 If they fit in, they’re here now, and most of them behave themselves too.
0:42 And, as long as they behave themselves, I have no problem.
0:45 But the other stuff, one should try to prevent that too, OK. —“The other stuff”: what do you mean?
0:48 Because there are people here who can’t behave themselves. —Oh, yeah, of course.
0:51 There I just have a bit of an issue.
0:54 Of course! We have them here now.
0:57 Yeah, and they fit in with my daily life,
1:00 absolutely, yes.
1:03 No problem if they behave themselves the way
1:06 one expects that as a German, then I have no problem with that.
1:09 What does one expect then? —Nothing! If you don’t draw attention to yourself,
1:12 you’re in the right place!
1:15 When they draw attention to themselves, then that’s wrong.
1:18 As long as Islam…
1:21 behaves itself peacefully,
1:24 that’s fine, but unfortunately it’s got a bad reputation here in Germany.
1:27 Well, maybe one first has to ask the question
1:30 whether the people who belong to Islam
1:33 want to fit in with Germany.
1:36 Maybe that would be the important question.
1:39 Certainly the people who have lived here for a long time belong here in Germany,
1:44 and insofar as they follow the laws,
1:47 I don’t see a problem. I of course hope that
1:50 that’s the case, and whoever can’t identify with that
1:53 should find themselves a different country.
1:56 Completely does not fit in with Germany.
1:59 Absolutely not. It’s a totally different culture;
2:02 when you go on vacation in an Islamic country,
2:05 just go there, and see how things operate there,
2:08 and that’s what they want here in Germany too.
2:11 We already have four and a half million, and each one of them
2:14 has like five kids, do you have five kids?
2:20 Hmmm… I’m gonna say it like this: moderate Islam
2:23 belongs to Germany, absolutely.
2:26 No problem.
2:29 So, everyone who wants to come, regardless of what religion
2:32 they believe in, I also have my own belief,
2:35 because I do not believe. [He is smugly alluding to the fact that he’s an atheist. — translator]
2:38 That is also an option, sure.
2:41 [nods head] And I want to be treated respectfully too. —Yes, OK.
2:44 And that was, in the past,
2:47 when I was a student, not the case.
2:50 And back then those who were believers,
2:53 the Catholics or the evangelicals,
2:56 they weren’t nice, either,
2:59 to the so-called “unbelievers”.
3:02 That’s just deep down
3:05 in us, in Germany.
3:08 We were raised that way.
3:11 Anything that’s foreign is supposed to be
3:14 looked at… at a minimum, at arm’s length.
3:17 No, it does not belong here. They can be here,
3:20 but they don’t belong to Germany.
3:23 Not in my opinion, because when I look at the future,
3:26 how they spread themselves wide,
3:29 if they remain among themselves, OK,
3:32 but you just hear too many harmful things,
3:35 and the way they… their culture…
3:38 it mixes too much with ours, and I am against that.
3:41 In every case. I don’t have anything more to say to that.
3:44 I mean, I’m not doing anything to these people,
3:47 and they for the most part don’t do anything to me either,
3:50 but this populating our land, I’m absolutely against that.
3:53 I am from Aachen, I can tell you enough about this,
3:56 some pretty sad examples,
3:59 but we don’t want to mention them now…
… … …
0:00 We have at the moment, in my hometown,
0:03 I’m not going to say where it is,
0:06 we have a 20% proportion of foreigners.
0:09 And if you understand
0:12 how [unintelligible] these people are,
0:15 you can imagine how this is going to turn out.
0:18 Have you talked to teachers lately
0:21 in elementary schools? an 80% proportion of foreigners,
0:24 with very limited German language knowledge.
0:27 When the social — I mean, you can see that in France right now —
0:30 when that doesn’t work anymore, there is rebellion,
0:33 Here, I mean, we’re still wealthy, thank God, we can still pay for everything,
0:36 especially these hundreds of thousands of people who come here,
0:39 but what’s going to happen when the economy isn’t so good,
0:42 and more of them end up in the welfare system?
0:45 That’s just not going to work.
0:48 …Because most of them here don’t assimilate,
0:51 and if you were to turn this around, if we were in their countries,
0:54 and we were to live our culture there,
0:57 then there would be drama, right? But here we tolerate all of this.
1:00 And that is the reason. I have nothing against
1:03 a person who comes from an Islamic country,
1:06 if they assimilate, but very few of them do.
1:09 We can’t just pull everyone into this country;
1:12 I mean, where does it end?
1:15 Where do you want to go? Of course to Germany, Germany,
1:18 all they always say is Germany, and that just doesn’t work.
1:21 We can’t just keep supporting everybody.
1:24 As much as I am a socially engaged person,
1:27 this is just too much, and that’s how I see it.

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