German authorities will need an extra 16 billion euros to cover the costs of 1.2 million migrants and refugees, a report has estimated.
The migrant crisis could destroy Germany’s public finances. To cover these gigantic costs, Germany could be forced to borrow money, making it vulnerable to interest rate manipulation and speculative attacks by Billionaires like George Soros.
If Germany makes cuts to cover the costs, it will lead to a huge increase in social unrest.
Angela Merkel is following the script of George Soros to the letter.
Recall George Soros recommended the EU, ie Germany, use its untapped triple AAA credit ranking to borrow money to pay for the migrants in his article on 29 September in Project Syndicate.
I demonstrated by means of a text analysis tool that Soros copied extensively from a report I posted on my blog the day before. He gave my policy recommendations a new financial twist highly profitable for himself and the banks.
Did Soros, in fact, post this report to inform Merkel what she had to do? After all, the Globalists have to find ways of communicating with each other in spite of massive surveillance and intelligence services. We know, in the meantime, George Soros communicated with Hilary Clinton using an off the radar, private email account to run a de facto shadow govenment.
Globalist George Soros could have used his report in Project Syndicate to send instructions to Merkel because she is too closely monitored for her to have a private email account.
An excerpt from Soros’ article:
First, the EU has to accept at least a million asylum-seekers annually for the foreseeable future. And, to do that, it must share the burden fairly — a principle that a qualified majority finally established at a Sept. 23 summit.
Adequate financing is critical. The EU should provide 15,000 euros ($16,800) per asylum-seeker for each of the first two years to help cover housing, health-care and education costs — and to make accepting refugees more appealing to member states. It can raise these funds by issuing long-term bonds using its largely untapped AAA borrowing capacity, which will have the added benefit of providing a justified fiscal stimulus to the European economy.
It is equally important to allow both states and asylum-seekers to express their preferences, using the least possible coercion. Placing refugees where they want to go – and where they are wanted – is a sine qua non of success.
Second, the EU must lead the global effort to provide adequate funding to Lebanon, Jordan and Turkey to support the four million refugees currently living in those countries.