Trillion
German Taxpayers Face a Fortune in Lifetime Welfare for Merkel’s Migrants
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April 13, 2018, 04:57 PM
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Generosity toward unskilled moocher foreigners can come at a high price, something Americans know and Germans are learning. Chancellor Angela Merkel got her feel-good selfies with migrants after she invited the Middle East to come to Germany, but now alarming forecasts are being made about the bill to come for lifetime welfare needed by most of the gaggle.

Back in her disastrous welcoming heyday, Angela Merkel racked up a lot of selfie pix with new arrivals.

The figure headlined in the item below is One Trillion Euros (!), a cost which Google calculated to be an even larger number — 1,232,780,000,000.00 US Dollars. German citizens are in for a world of financial hurt for decades to come, not to mention the crime and cultural battles from all those muslims.

The migrant crisis could cost the German taxpayer 1,000,000,000,000 euros, Voice of Europe, April 11, 2018

In his autobiography, “In search of the truth”, famous German economist Hans-Werner Sinn says the migrant crisis could cost the country almost one trillion euros, Focus reports. Sinn is a former advisor of Angela Merkel and retired president of the IFO Institute for Economic Research.

Germany accepted 1.5 million migrants since 2015 and Sinn says they are not dentists, lawyers and nuclear scientists, but mostly underqualified immigrants. According to him, these people can never repay what they have received from the German welfare state during their lifetimes.

While German states spent more than €20bn on refugees in 2016, it’s easy to see why Sinn’s one trillion euros estimate is a serious possibility, when looking at lifetime support for migrants. At the same time family reunifications and higher security costs are not (yet) part of the budget.

From an economic point of view, economic refugees can and must be refused, which does not mean that immigration is no longer possible, but that only those people who the EU wants to become citizens are welcome, Sinn writes in his book.

(Continues)