Over the past two years the German government has allowed well over a million refugees from around the world, to seek asylum within their borders. Ironically, these refugees have made Germany so dangerous, that some of their own citizens are seeking asylum elsewhere.
On New Year’s Eve 2015, the Griesbach family hopped in their VW camper van, and drove to Moscow. Upon arrival, they asked the Russian government for asylum, because they feel that their homeland is no longer safe due to the influx of migrants. According to their father, “We don’t feel like Germany is a safe place for us, or to bring up children.”
However, that isn’t the only reason why they left. “People believe Germany is a democracy but it’s not. It’s morally corrupt and people don’t care about anything like punctuality or crime anymore. There is no society.” The family is also worried about how Germany’s culture sexualizes children, and how the government enforces strict vaccination laws. They ultimately feared that the German government would take their children. “The child protection services are so quick to take children away from their parents. They get paid to do it, and it’s almost like child trafficking. We were worried it would happen to us.”
However, the Russian government hasn’t accepted their asylum status, because they consider Germany to be a safe country. Plus the family seems to have left their homeland in a hurry for reasons that haven’t been made clear, so they don’t have the documents needed to apply for a work visa. Since they arrived in Russia last year, they’ve been stranded at a hotel outside of Moscow, and have been relying on the help of locals.
Delivered by The Daily Sheeple
We encourage you to share and republish our reports, analyses, breaking news and videos (Click for details).
Contributed by Joshua Krause of The Daily Sheeple.
Joshua Krause is a reporter, writer and researcher at The Daily Sheeple. He was born and raised in the Bay Area and is a freelance writer and author. You can follow Joshua’s reports at Facebook or on his personal Twitter. Joshua’s website is Strange Danger .