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He spoke of the symptom doctor, which does not help as long as the borders are open

He spoke of the symptom doctor, which does not help as long as the borders are open

Left-wing politician Ulla Jelpke said the plans were mutilated "the remaining rights of those seeking protection beyond recognition". Gottfried Curio from the AfD, however, the planned changes do not go far enough. He spoke of "Symptom Doctoral Office"that won’t help as long as the borders are open. FDP General Secretary Linda Teuteberg called the project one "a step in the right direction". However, she complained that too many problems remained unanswered, such as this "Competence chaos between the federal government and the states".

The legislative proposal by Federal Minister of the Interior Horst Seehofer (CSU) provides, among other things, for the temporary placement of detainees in detention centers, but separately from regular prisoners. Anyone who thwarts his deportation, for example by providing false personal information, should in future only be considered "Person with an unresolved identity" be tolerated and, among other things, not allowed to work. Asylum seekers who have already received protection in another EU country should no longer receive any social benefits in Germany. In addition, it should become a criminal offense for authority employees to warn those affected of an impending deportation.

Seehofer defended the plans that were the goal of "Enforcement of the rule of law and fair rules" pursued. "We grant protection in our country to everyone who needs protection. But that means on the other hand, if you don’t have the right to stay, you have to leave our country again." The SDP MP Lars Castellucci underlined that it was about people whose asylum applications had been rejected. "And these people have to leave our country again. Because if it makes no difference whether an asylum application is approved or whether it is rejected, then the rule of law begins to falter."

The refugee organization Pro Asyl strongly condemned the planned innovations. "The Orderly Return Act is an exclusion and deprivation of rights law", commented managing director Günter Burkhardt. "Tens of thousands in Germany will permanently live in fear of imprisonment and deportation in inhumane conditions."

The Expert Council of German Foundations for Integration and Migration (SVR) supports the goal of the reforms, but questions the means in some cases. The "implicit assumption"The SVR warned that returns fail mainly because of those obliged to leave the country. For example, cooperation with the countries of origin must be improved and voluntary departure must be promoted more strongly.

In the evening, the Bundestag also debated a reform of citizenship law. According to this, dual nationals are to be deprived of their German citizenship in the future if they join a terrorist militia such as IS. But here, too, the opposition unanimously criticized: AfD and FDP expressed sympathy for the project, but complained about technical errors. Left and Greens raised fundamental constitutional concerns.

The "Foreign Employment Promotion Act" was also discussed in the Bundestag for the first time late in the evening. Among other things, this is intended to improve access to language training. Those who are registered as jobseekers at the employment agency should take part in an integration course after a nine-month stay in Germany. For tolerated people, who previously mostly had no access to language training, the job-related German courses should be opened after six months, provided they are registered as jobseekers.

In Spain, the number of incoming migrants has more than doubled. The EU Commission is alarmed and demands that cooperation with Morocco be strengthened. 

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The EU Commission has expressed concern about the sharp rise in the number of refugees in Spain. With around 65,000 people last year, Spain is now "the most important point of entry into the EU for irregular border crossings" the authority announced. She called for cooperation with North African Morocco to be stepped up on border protection and the return of refugees.

According to data from the UN refugee agency UNHCR, a total of 141,500 people came to Europe across the Mediterranean in 2018. In Spain, the number of incoming migrants has more than doubled to 65,400. It was followed by Greece with 50,500 refugees and Italy with 23,400.

Spain receives support from Frontex

According to the Commission, the EU border and coastal protection agency Frontex is currently supporting Spain with 125 officers, two ships, an airplane and a helicopter. The authority called for an existing EU program with Morocco worth 140 million euros for border protection to continue. In addition, negotiations with Rabat about the return of refugees in return for visa facilitation must be resumed quickly.

In November, the EU states expressed concern about deficits in Spanish border protection. They passed 66 recommendations to Madrid to eliminate them. The training and equipment deficits among Spanish officials and the lack of registration of all incoming migrants including fingerprints, which are intended to prevent onward travel to other EU countries, were criticized.

The number of migrants in Greece is also increasing

While the number of arrivals via Italy fell by almost 100,000 last year, they rose again by more than 14,000 on the route via Turkey to Greece. The Commission noted that "Key problems unresolved" be. This included sluggish asylum procedures and delayed deportations. 

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 The EU concluded a refugee pact with Turkey in 2016. At the time, Ankara promised to take back all newly arriving refugees on the Greek islands and to take stronger action against gangs of smugglers. This led to a significant decrease in the number of arrivals in Greece compared to 2015.

Sources used: AFP news agency

Kabul (dpa) — Another deportation flight from Germany arrived in the Afghan capital Kabul on Thursday morning. Officials at the airport announced that the plane landed with 30 deported Afghans on board at 7:10 a.m. local time.

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It was the 23rd collective deportation since the first flight in December 2016. In the previous 22 deportations, the federal and state governments had returned 533 men to Afghanistan. After a collective deportation in July of last year, one of the 69 men committed suicide shortly after arriving in Kabul — thus fueling the debate about the controversial deportations.

Critics point out that the security situation in Afghanistan remains tense. The war against the radical Islamic Taliban and the terrorist militia Islamic State (IS) claims civilian victims every day. Just last week, the Telecommunications Ministry in Kabul was attacked, killing at least 14 people. The IS claimed the attack for itself.

According to a UN report, a total of 581 civilians died in the conflict between January and the end of March, and 1,192 were injured. That was 23 percent fewer victims than in the same period last year.

The Taliban continue to regularly attack government checkpoints or army bases. From early to mid-April alone, more than 250 security forces were killed in fighting in several provinces.

At the same time, efforts are being made to resolve the conflict politically. So far there have been several rounds of talks between representatives of the USA and high-ranking Taliban. This should lead to direct talks between the Afghan government and the Taliban. According to a Taliban spokesman, the next US-Taliban round is in Doha "next weeks or days" at.

Iraq is marked by the struggle against that "Islamic State". Every month around 1,000 Iraqis apply for asylum in Germany. Prime Minister Mahdi is critical of deportations to his country.

Iraqi Prime Minister Adel Abdel Mahdi has spoken out against hasty deportations to his country. "Germany received a large number of refugees, which is a good and humanitarian action. For various reasons we are against forced return and against being dumped at the border", said Abdel Mahdi of the German press agency when asked whether a return to all regions of Iraq is already possible today.

The head of government emphasized that Iraq was even going with them "terrorist killers" the terrorist militia "Islamic State" (IS) "decent and in accordance with the law" around. It is therefore appropriate that the question of the return of the refugees should also be dealt with in a decent, humane and not one-sided manner.

1,000 asylum applications per month

Currently, more than 1,000 Iraqis still apply for asylum in Germany every month. Iraq is also one of the main target countries for voluntary departures that are funded by the federal government. In cooperation with the Iraqi authorities, the Federal Foreign Office organized the return of some underage children from IS families to Germany.

During his conversation with Chancellor Angela Merkel (CDU) on Tuesday, Abdel Mahdi also talked about rebuilding Iraq’s infrastructure. It had recently suffered a lot from the war against ISIS.

Consequences of IS rule

When asked why many residents of the city of Mosul, which was controlled by the IS until July 2017, have not returned to this day, Abdel Mahdi replied that some of these internally displaced persons have not yet returned because their houses have been destroyed and they no longer have accommodation.

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Others did not want to go back as there were allegations and acts of revenge against families who joined the terrorist militia after they came to power in 2014. Still others have settled elsewhere.

Sources used: dpa news agency

Berlin (dpa) — A top coalition round around Chancellor Angela Merkel (CDU) has made progress in the dispute over stalled legislative plans in migration policy, but has not yet achieved a breakthrough.

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In government circles it was said after two and a half hours of deliberations on Wednesday evening in Berlin that there had been significant progress in the law on the orderly departure of rejected asylum seekers and the Asylum Seeker Benefits Act. This means that the cabinet can deal with these important laws before Easter. It was from a work meeting and "good conversations" the speech.

In addition to Merkel, Interior Minister Horst Seehofer (CSU), Vice Chancellor and Finance Minister Olaf Scholz, Labor Minister Hubertus Heil and Justice Minister Katarina Barley (all SPD) and Chancellor Helge Braun (CDU) took part in the meeting in the Chancellery.

Details and concrete results of the nightly consultations were initially not known. It also remained unclear, for example, whether the CDU and CSU have moved away from their demand that the Bundestag only discuss the planned skilled immigration law when the SPD approves Seehofer’s draft for more returns. Among other things, this provides for simplified requirements for detention pending deportation. This is supposed to be a "Immersion" be prevented by persons obliged to leave the country shortly before a planned deportation. In view of this link, the SPD spoke of blackmail.

In addition, the Union wants to sanction those obliged to leave the country who thwart their own deportation. Anyone who deceives about their identity and does not participate in the procurement of travel documents should, according to their ideas, only have one type "Tolerance light" receive. Those who have this status can be obliged to live in shared accommodation and are not allowed to work.

The planned changes to the benefits for asylum seekers should mean that around 100,000 asylum seekers will receive less money to cover their living costs in the coming year. The draft law, which the Ministry of Labor forwarded to the other departments of the federal government last week, provides, among other things, that single asylum seekers who do not live in their own apartment should be treated like couples. The idea behind this is that there are lower costs for individuals if they live in an initial reception facility or shared accommodation.

Criticism of these plans came from the Greens and the left. Parts of the coalition partner were also dissatisfied. According to ideas in the Union, rejected asylum seekers and foreigners who do not cooperate in their deportation should only receive benefits in kind.

Before the talks at the Chancellery, the Union had offered the SPD an old case regulation for rejected asylum seekers with permanent jobs, according to information from the German Press Agency.

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