This incident is still more of the poison fruit of Merkel’s reckless, feckless policies regarding mass Muslim migration, which have set Germany on the path to national suicide. If Germany were remotely sane today, this man never would have come to Germany in the first place. But now the Afghans are using Germany as a dumping ground for all their undesirables. This is Merkel’s doing. She will go down in history as the worst German Chancellor since Adolf Hitler. But what, exactly, did the Germans expect? Did they really think that they could inundate their nation with Muslim migrants and that there would not be any among them who were devout and violent? Germany has chosen the path to national suicide, and it is well on the way there.
The government of Afghanistan has denied entry to a failed asylum-seeker deported by Germany. The Afghans say the man was turned back at the border as per agreement with the German government because he’s mentally ill.
In an article designed to raise the hackles of those worried about foreigners and crime, German daily Bild reported on Thursday that Afghanistan had turned away an Afghan deportee with a long criminal record at its border and sent him back to Germany.
The attempted deportation was carried out earlier this week, but unlike other deportees aboard the plane to Kabul, 23-year-old Mortaza D. was refused entry and flown back to Munich.
He is now in a juvenile detention center in the Bavarian capital pending further review of his case.
Bild listed more than 20 crimes that Mortaza D., who first applied for asylum in 2010, allegedly committed and for which he was sent to prison in Germany. But the Afghan government says his criminal record was not the reason he was turned away.
“The individual was mentally ill and, as a result of a joint decision by both sides [Afghanistan and Germany], he was sent back to Germany,” Murtaza Rasuli, head of legal support for Afghan returnees at the Afghan Ministry of Refugees and Repatriations, told DW.
“Based on the agreement we [Afghanistan] have with Germany, vulnerable people cannot be deported to Afghanistan. This man met the criteria and was, therefore, sent back to Germany.”
The German Interior Ministry refused to comment on Mortaza D.’s mental health, citing his right to privacy. However, it did confirm there is an agreement concerning serious illness for which adequate medical treatment doesn’t exist in Afghanistan or which makes a safe return impossible.
The Interior Ministry also confirmed that Mortaza D. had additionally been refused entry because of doubts as to his true identity and the authenticity of his travel documents — something that apparently took German officials by surprise.
The Interior Ministry of the western German state of Hesse, which is ultimately responsible for the deportation, said that Mortaza D.’s documentation was issued by the Afghan general consulate in Germany. Decisions on whether individuals face deportation rest partially with individual German states, and federal police often assist in carrying them out….
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