Stan M. — Voice of Europe April 3, 2018
One of Merkel’s famous quotes is “We can manage it!”, but what has she actually managed? If it is the deception of a large portion of over 82 million Germans, then her saying certainly holds true.
Crime is skyrocketing in Germany. In the city of Leipzig, rape has increased by 670 percent in just two years, and in Berlin, knife crime is on the rise, with an average of 7 attacks occurring every single day. On top of this, acid attacks across Germany are becoming more and more frequent. This has led to an unsettling feeling of apprehension among German nationals in public places.
This year, several events with long-standing traditions, such as Alstervergnügen, a maritime festival in Hamburg which has been celebrated since 1976, have had to be cancelled due to high anti-terror costs which the German government has been unwilling to cover.
Violence and anti-Semitism by Muslim students in Germany have deteriorated to the extent that many children are afraid to go to school at all. ISIS beheading videos have been found circulating in elementary schools, and it was revealed that a Muslim 2nd-grade student even threatened to kill his female Jewish classmate for not believing in Allah.
Meanwhile, Germans are the poorest people in the Eurozone with the highest risk of unemployment poverty, standing at an alarming 70.8 percent. To put this into perspective, in 2006, the EU average was just 40.6. Pensions are now in danger, and people are being told that they will have to work beyond the age of 70. Many pensioners have resorted to collecting bottles to better their pensions, but in some cases, the government are even punishing this behaviour.
A new study has revealed that couples in large cities across Germany are struggling to be able to afford to raise children, and consequently are having an average of only 1-1.2 children per couple, a figure that includes migrant children. With Germans being put off raising children at the same time as the government importing migrants from the third world with high numbers of children, it is almost as if Germany is seeing a systematic replacement of its people.
In an attempt to weigh the German populace in safety, civil liberties are infringed upon by encroaching police powers. Starting 1 April, all new cars will be equipped with a new eSim card which will allow the government to monitor the movement of its citizens; even the Stasi did not have such spying capabilities. Privacy really is dead!
Some may remember Merkel’s campaign slogan, “Germany: For a Germany in which we live well and happily”. Is skyrocketing crime, religious bullying, constant terror threats, working over the age of 70, while being unable to afford a child, and unable to travel without being monitored by the Government really part of “the best Germany we have ever had”, as former President Gauck once said? It certainly doesn’t sound like it.