What Germany’s ‘migrant crisis’ means for you

Germany’s migrant crisis is turning its attention to Germany’s most vulnerable citizens: the poorest of the poor, the working poor and the vulnerable of all ethnicities.

As the country grapples with the economic fallout from the migrant influx, the latest news in Germany’s refugee crisis has taken a turn for the worse.

In recent days, German authorities have stepped up their deportations, and the number of people detained has more than doubled, from a year ago to over 7,500, in just over a week.

A growing number of asylum seekers are being held in detention centers, and thousands of refugees and migrants have been forced to return to countries they fled.

As of Friday, Germany had received more than 8 million asylum applications in 2017.

But for all the attention paid to the migrant crisis, the reality is that there are far fewer refugees in Germany than the numbers expected.

In addition to the influx of refugees, there is a massive surge in people who have fled persecution and conflict in the Middle East and North Africa, and are now in Germany seeking asylum.

The number of migrants crossing the Mediterranean from Libya and Turkey, which has been the main entry point for people fleeing the Middle Eastern countries, has more recently increased.

At the same time, there has been a significant increase in people seeking asylum in Germany.

For the first time, more than 1 million people are in the country seeking asylum, according to the government.

The influx of migrants from Syria, Afghanistan, Iraq and elsewhere into Germany is also becoming more widespread, and in some cases, has been on the rise in recent weeks.

As refugees from the Middle east and Africa make their way to Germany, the numbers of people seeking to settle in the nation’s capital have also risen sharply.

In the past few weeks, Berlin has received an average of over 600,000 asylum applications a day.

The situation is even more perilous for the poor.

According to the International Organization for Migration (IOM), the poverty rate in Germany has increased sharply in the past month.

According a study published by the Berlin office of the Institute for Economics and Peace, the country has experienced a 6 percent increase in the poverty-related death rates, and a 20 percent increase overall.

A majority of Germans are also facing rising levels of debt, with the government having spent over €1 trillion on public debt, according the government’s budget for 2018.

The country’s unemployment rate has also risen, reaching 24 percent in May, up from a record high of 11.7 percent in February.

The economic fallout is not only on the poor; there are also rising tensions between Germany and Turkey.

Germany and the European Union have been in a standoff since May after Turkey imposed a travel ban on Germans following the Ankara attacks on civilians.

The EU has repeatedly called on Turkey to lift the travel ban, and Germany has warned it will not tolerate any form of Turkish interference in its internal affairs.

But the government in Berlin has continued to insist on a continued economic blockade against Turkey, and has also demanded that Ankara implement visa restrictions on refugees.

In a speech earlier this month, German Chancellor Angela Merkel urged Turkey to take immediate steps to reverse the blockade, but Ankara has not responded.

This week, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who has accused Germany of acting “against its interests,” told German lawmakers that Turkey would be prepared to accept refugees from Europe if Germany and other Western countries do not take the threat of refugees seriously.

“We are ready to take in refugees from Turkey if they have the right conditions,” Erdogan said, according a transcript of the speech.

“But we have to put them in their own country and in a safe place, in a way that does not violate their rights.”

Germany has also continued to impose visa restrictions against Turks, as well as blocking the entry of people from other countries.

Germany is currently the only country in Europe with no visa restrictions for people from the Islamic State group.

On Friday, Berlin will be hosting an international conference for refugees, and German Chancellor Joachim Gauck will meet with European leaders to discuss the future of the refugee crisis.

On Thursday, Germany has announced it will send 1,300 more police officers to combat the rise of “Islamist terrorism.”

The number was announced in response to a terror attack on a Berlin Christmas market, which left 12 people dead.

The city is also preparing to welcome refugees from Syria.

“If we can do this, we can solve the refugee issue, which is a serious and pressing problem,” Berlin’s mayor, Michael Müller, said.

“As we look ahead, we should also think about what we can offer to refugees.”

The refugee crisis is a very complicated and multifaceted problem that has not been seen before in Germany, and it is a topic that has been debated for decades.

The question of what the refugees should do with their lives, and what kind of society Germany should have is an ongoing debate that Germany has not yet resolved.

However, as the country struggles to address the growing