One-third of all German towns will be bankrupted this year and will go into €1.7 billion debt to house the hordes of nonwhite invaders who have poured into that country in 2015.
A new survey of all municipalities in Germany has also revealed that they expect at least another 733,000 invaders to arrive in 2016—which, given last year’s projections, is likely an underestimate.
According to the Berlin Journal, at least one-third of all German municipalities expect to go into debt this year because of the housing costs related to accommodating the invaders.
The survey, conducted by the EY Real Estate company, was carried out in May this year, and released this week.
Titled “Refugee Integration: Challenges for German municipalities,” the survey drew on data provided by cities and towns with more than 10,000 inhabitants.
The survey said that as of the end of April 2016, these municipalities together accommodate more than 836,000 invaders—all at the expense of the German taxpayers.
So far, the study revealed, most of the cities have been forced to absorb the costs for the accommodation, but increasingly, they are running out of money.
Some 29 percent of the surveyed municipalities expect to be in debt this year because of the increased and projected costs of the mass invasion, sparked by Angela Merkel’s invitation to the Third World to come to Germany.
The debt incurred so far is of the order of €1.1 billion, and they expect this to rise by another €670 million during 2016.
The federal government pays the states €670 per invader per month—but this is not distributed directly down to the municipalities which have to bear the cost of hosting the nonwhites.
The €670 also does not cover the varying housing costs, administration, childcare, and medical expenses which the municipalities endure.
Currently, the survey found, the municipalities are still short of housing for at least 95,000 invaders, and with more on the way, they expect the shortage to be well over half a million by the end of this year.
“The influx to Germany will continue in the coming months—and the German housing market is currently not fully prepared,” the study added.
When Merkel first announced the invasion last year, she assured the Germans that there would be no tax increases as a result of the influx. It is hard to see how this promise can be kept.