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Deported and back to Germany: Clan boss Miri makes the German state look ridiculous

A serious criminal reveals the German migration policy as a great farce. The head of the Miri clan is back in Bremen a few months after being deported to Lebanon. He applied for asylum before his arrest. Now everyone is playing outraged indignation.

It is often the small, apparently not so earth-shattering news that reveal how a country really stands: Yesterday, a man named Ibrahim Miri was arrested in Bremen, reports Radio Bremen. He just wanted to visit the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees in Bremen with his lawyer.

Hasso Mansfeld: "Maybe somebody explains to Mr. Miri that asylum is meant for those who are threatened and not for those who pose the threat."

The name is still somehow remembered in Germany. He is the boss of a group of criminals named after him, one of the Arab criminal groups or commonly know in Germany as Clans. After years of investigation, Miri was deported to Lebanon three months ago with a massive police squad. For years, the Miris and others mostly belonging to the ethnic group of the Mhallami clans, referred to as "extended families", have humiliated the German state and the German public by keeping largely unregistered criminal structures (often enjoying simultaneous social assistance). In any case, the authorities liked to keep their eyes closed because nationality and other indications of origin in Mhallami, which had emigrated from Lebanon since the 1970s, are often difficult to verify. More about this can be found in Ralf Ghadban's work, who has done much to bring the issue into the public attention. Incidentally, Ghadban has lived under police protection since then.

Therefore, if one believed that the German constitutional state had now earned respect from Miri and related groups, then this should finally be unmasked as a wishful dream. According to Radio Bremen, Miri's lawyer said after the arrest that Miri was threatened with death by Shiite militias in Lebanon. He also wanted to take legal action against the deportation. That's almost funny: Miri seems to assume that a German deportation is not something that must really endure. There are good reasons for this assumption, including his own return.
Can anyone really wonder about that? Hardly likely. The case of Miri - which seemed an indication of a new blow to the German state in the fight against criminals - is now a further proof that the German immigration policy has long since adopted the character of a farce. The question posed by the FAZ in its little news, for example, is ridiculous: "How the criminal was able to return to Germany despite the entry ban is so far unknown."

Nobody has to research for a long time in order to come to fundamentally new knowledge about the absurdity of the German immigration policy. Miri simply did what every rational criminal just happens to do: he exploited the recognizable weaknesses of the state. Can anyone seriously wonder that the man almost returned immediately to Germany? Who would have stopped him? As you know, the external border of the EU is easy to overcome - and then it's pretty straightforward to move on to Bremen. Likewise, one might wonder how someone manages to walk through an unlocked door. "Apparently, there seems to be insufficient control at the EU's external borders," said FDP domestic politician Birgit Bergmann. Oh, really?

A farce is also the reaction of the Secretary General of the CDU, Paul Ziemiak. He commented on the news: "It is disgusting how a criminal clan boss tries to ridicule our rule of law. The Bremen Senator for Justice now urgently needs to ensure that Ibrahim Miri is immediately arrested and deported again. The authorities must clarify how can it be that a criminal deported to Beirut despite the entry restriction appeared again in Bremen shortly thereafter."

Tries? Miri has already ridiculed our constitutional state. As many other asylum seekers do every day. Just look at the story of the last months about the Breitscheidplatz terrorist Anis Amri. A video with the announcement of his attack was recently discovered by the Federal Criminal Police and it was recorded a few weeks before the attack on 19 December. Not only that, the terrorist even took selfies with the house of Angela Merkel in background.

Ziemiak's indignation can not really be meant seriously. Nor, as he can seriously ask the "authorities" in Bremen, to "clarify how can it be that a criminal deported to Beirut despite the entry restriction appeared again in Bremen shortly thereafter."

If Ziemiak were serious about his anger, he could just call the German Chancellor on short notice. Because the federal government, not other authorities, is responsible for the immigration policy. It has ensured that criminals like Miri no longer take this state seriously and consider this land as an object of their forays.

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