Too late: Majority of Germans No Longer Want Muslim Immigrants

Most Germans feel they no longer belong in their own town or community. A survey shows they no longer want immigrants from Islamic countries.

Berlin - Rejection of immigrants from Islamic countries has increased in Germany. An absolute majority of 52 percent (somewhat) agrees with the statement that "Germany should in principle no longer accept refugees from Islamic countries. This is the result of a representative Insa survey commissioned by the Nius portal. 34 percent disagree or tend to disagree.

There is even more agreement with this statement: "In certain areas of my town or village, I have the feeling that I am no longer in Germany". 57 percent agree, 36 percent disagree.

Majority believes in population exchange

This also leads to the fear of becoming a minority in one's own country. 54 percent of respondents said they were "afraid that Germans will become a minority in Germany". 37 percent disagree.

A relative majority supports the thesis of a population exchange, which the Office for the Protection of the Constitution classifies as right-wing extremist. 45 percent say: "I believe that Europeans will gradually be replaced by immigrants from Africa and the Middle East. 41 percent reject the statement.

The claim that there is anti-white racism in Germany is also highly controversial. The CDU once suggested that the former president of the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution, Hans-Georg Maassen, should leave the party because he had made statements in this direction. But the majority is on Maassen's side. Two-thirds (65 percent) agree that "there is also racism against whites" in Germany. Only 22 percent say that's not true.

The answer to the question of whether "migrants have largely integrated well in Germany" is also clear. 58 percent say no, 29 percent say the opposite.

Immigrants overburden the school system

Germans are most likely to agree with the statement "Current migration is overburdening the German school system. At 75 percent, three quarters of those surveyed are convinced that this is the case. 22 percent do not see any overburdening.

The Insa survey was conducted between April 26 and 29 among a representative sample of 2,004 voters aged 18 and over.

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