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Germans are xenophobes! Funny, no one says that about Egyptians

Posted by Ann Corcoran on July 14, 2013

Update July 17th:  7,500 Germans have been killed by aliens since the Berlin Wall came down—hmmm!  Guess it’s xenophobic to mention that.  See The Muslim Issue for the news.

Of course they are—how else does one explain that the German people are getting anxious about the extreme numbers of asylum seekers pouring into Germany when jobs are scarce and they fear crime from the mostly Muslim migrants coming in from war zones.

Charming “refugees” demand that Germany take them in! At Berlin’s Brandenburg Gate in 2012.

Here is a story from Deutsche Welle explaining that residents of Berlin and also of former East Germany have had enough.  (LOL! How many times in this story is the word ‘xenophobe’ used?)

 Residents of Berlin are fighting a new home for asylum seekers with xenophobic rhetoric, while refugees in Munich are staging hunger strikes. Both sides of the asylum debate are becoming more vocal in their protests.

Some residents in Hellersdorf, a district in Berlin, have been increasingly worried of late: about home and property values, about peace on their streets, and about the well-being of their children.

They don’t want asylum seekers to end up living in their neighborhood, and their arguments against a new residence for asylum seekers are becoming increasingly xenophobic. A few weeks ago, residents of another Berlin neighborhood collected signatures against establishing emergency accommodation for refugees. Such buildings are desperately needed, because the number of refugees in need of help in the German capital has increased since last year and now stands at around 6,000.

A study says that a quarter of Germans (20 million) harbor deep dark secret xenophobia:

It is well known that in Germany, asylum policy is a touchy subject and xenophobia is on the rise. According to a study conducted in 2012, more than a quarter of Germany’s 80 million people harbor xenophobic tendencies.

Maybe they just have concerns for the economic well-being of their families:

He [Social scientist who conducted the study] said more than half of Germans in the former East Germany wish that foreigners would get sent home, because jobs are hard to come by there.

Asylum seekers are getting more aggressive (Gee, maybe that is why the xenophobics are so upset):

But it’s not just the Germans whose resentment about the country’s asylum policies is growing. The other side is also developing a harsher tone. Refugees are raising public awareness about limitations on their personal freedoms, and protest initiatives are becoming bolder.

There are just too many invaders demanding a piece of the German pie!

 Mesovic believes the explanation for the tense situation is clear: Germany has underestimated the number of asylum seekers.

“Plans were made for a very low number of asylum seekers on the basis of historic data,” he said. “These were accurate as of four years ago. Back then, there were about 30,000 to 40,000 asylum seekers per year. But this year it could climb to 90,000.”

Then this morning there is a story from All Africa reporting that Egypt is turning back Syrian refugees, but funny thing is that there is not a word about Egyptians being xenopobes!

The United Nations refugee agency said today it is concerned about reports of a number of flights carrying Syrians being turned back from airports in Egypt, and reiterated its call on all Governments to admit and protect Syrians who have fled the conflict in their country.

According to the UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR), the Syrian nationals that were turned back were returned to where their flights originated, including Damascus and Latakia.

This follows a decision on 8 July imposing new visa requirements, under which Syrian nationals are required to apply for a visa and security clearance prior to their travel to Egypt. UNHCR noted that the Egyptian Embassy in Damascus does not currently have the capacity to issue visas.

The Egyptians are traditionally hospitable (not so those German xenophobes):

“I appeal to the Egyptian authorities, as I have to all other Governments in the world, to admit and protect all Syrians seeking refuge in their country,” High Commissioner for Refugees António Guterres said.

I fully understand the challenges faced by Egypt at the present moment. But the traditional hospitality of the Egyptian people should not be denied to Syrians trying to flee the most devastating and dangerous conflict in the world today,” he added.

I guess you can tell I get annoyed by the double standard when a largely “unwelcome” Muslim country is treated with kid-gloves while largely Christian and Western countries are filled with a bunch of haters if they don’t want their country to collapse.

8 Responses to “Germans are xenophobes! Funny, no one says that about Egyptians”

  1. […]… […]


  2. In the end, Mohamed ElBaradei will be a serious player, in any “new” Egyptian Government…he will be WORSE THAN MORSI was, and is a longtime George Soros puppet.

    Get ready to be disillusioned and get ready for something WORSE THAN MORSI !

    This is The Regime Leader’s surprise for us all…AGAIN ! He wants destabilization in this area of the world, and pro-Muslim advantage there in the entire area, in it’s many forms. It’s serves his anti-Israel, anti-Jewish “policy”.


  3. Can you blame them ?

    They are SURROUNDED by Country’s CONSUMED with the Decay, and general, abject FAILURE of political correctness and “multi-culturalism”.


  4. I know several (some of whom are Muslim, some of whom are Catholic, none of whom are Arab or Egyptian) people who came to the US as refugees but who lived in Egypt before here.


    • Ann Corcoran said

      Huh? Are you saying they are xenophobes?


      • My awkward sentence was meant to convey that I know folks who lived in Egypt as refugees before coming to the US who are not of Arab and/or Muslim background. It leads me to believe that Egypt (at least the major cities) is not an entirely xenophobic place.

        In any case, there have been Syrians in Egypt for hundreds if not thousands of years, so the relationship between the two countries/peoples is not exactly something new. The currently issue at hand has all to do with the relationships/politics that existed between Mubarak, Morsi, and al-Assad, complicated heavily by the recent overthrow of Morsi. Why do you think Egypt has decided to kick out Syrians and keep more from entering NOW?

        It’s not about xenophobia — it’s about politics and war.


  5. michellefromsandiego said

    Look up on the internet what happened on that Tuesday in that same town in Syria to get some context as to why Egypt refused those particilar flights.
    On Tuesday two authoritative Arab newspapers reported that General Sisi is also attempting to clamp down on an influx of possible jihadist fighters and suicide bombers from Syria, who could plunge Egypt into the same type of violence that has already killed an estimated 100,000 people in Syria. The Egyptian Independent said that Cairo Airport authorities denied a Syrian Airlines flight originating from the port city of Latakia from offloading its passengers. The paper also reported that dozens of other Syrians and Palestinians who were on a Middle East Airlines flight were also denied entry into Egypt.


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