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sep
Seneste opdatering: 19/9-15 kl. 2016
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(Foto: Snaphanen). Den store dansker Lars Hedegaard – der snart er klar med sin bog Attentatet (om det mislykkede jihadistiske mordforsøg på Hedegaard i februar 2013) på People’s Press – fylder i dag 19. september 2015 73 år. Der ønskes tillykke. Fra den kommende bogs bagside:

“Allerede da jeg så mandens ansigt fra mit vindue, burde jeg have fornemmet, at noget var galt. Han var ganske vist iført postens røde jakke med et stort logo på ryggen, men der var noget forkert ved ham. Det var ikke, fordi han tydeligvis var af anden etnisk herkomst, som det hedder i aviserne. Der var noget i hans blik, der burde have fået mig til at smække vinduet i og bede ham smide en seddel i min postkasse, så jeg kunne hente pakken senere. Postbuddet så bange ud. Det kan jeg godt forstå i lyset af den handling, han nu skulle udføre.”

Mere om den kommende bog her. Uwe Max Jensen: Attentatet: Lars Hedegaard skriver bog om jihadistisk mordforsøg

Kansler Merkel er kommet på bedre tanker

The Washington Post er kommet i besiddelse af en 128 siders lovudkast, der introducerer en ny tysk “velkomstkultur”, som det hedder. Jeg troede heller ikke Merkel var så debil, som hun har fremstået på det sidste. Hvad der er sket bag kulisserne, er ikke godt at vide, men det kommer tilpas inden EU-topmødet på onsdag. Der kan Sveriges statsminister blive ret ensom.

Det hele er kun lige begyndt, og vi har hele vinteren til at blive ædru i. 35 MILLION migrants heading to Europe, siger de onde ungarere. Jeg tror det er lavt sat, hvis vi ser det over en ti-års periode.

Historien er så frisk at tyske aviser endnu ikke har den her kl 7 morgen: E.U. nations pull welcome mats for migrants, imposing new restrictions

European nations once friendly to migrants abruptly yanked their welcome mats Thursday, as Germany considered slashing its benefits and Croatia announced that it was closing most of its road links with Serbia “until further notice.”

The German measures would overhaul asylum codes to stem the massive flow of migrants into Europe, scaling back the generous policies that have made Germany a beacon for desperate war refugees and economic migrants pouring out of the Middle East, Africa and beyond.

In a 128-page draft law produced by the German Interior Ministry and obtained by The Washington Post, the government would speed asylum procedures, cut cash benefits, hasten deportations and punish those with false claims and phony paperwork.

The tough new measures, the draft bill states, are needed to cope with the huge influx of refugees into Germany, where 800,000 asylum applications were expected this year in a country with a population of 81 million.

The proposed German law would provide food and a ticket to return to the first European Union country the asylum seeker entered, instead of housing and cash benefits. That could mean far fewer people would win protection in Germany or elsewhere in Europe, since countries such as Hungary are generally declining to award refugee status.

In addition, asylum seekers deemed to be withholding vital information — such as their passports or proof of their country of origin — would be denied benefits. Asylum seekers also would need to remain in crowded reception centers for six months, rather than three, before earning the right to subsidized housing. Those who failed to comply with orders to leave Germany could be subject to forced removal without advance notice.

Economist: Europe’s migrant acceptance rates,  Hele nasjoner i oppbrudd: Potensielt 35 millioner kan sette kursen mot Europa


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