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December 28, 2012


Normalcy bias. That's the new catch phrase that adds a tone of dignity to the old idiom, "It can't happen here."

Viz:

If we could go back in time, say, ten years and ask Germans if they would ever face forced deportation, nearly all would laugh rather than answer.

Now, it's no joke.

Today's high cost of caring for the elderly is compelling the government to find less-expensive accommodations, particularly for those needing health care assistance.

So off they go to another land, some as far as East Asia.

Correct me if I'm wrong, but isn't this what they accused Hitler of doing to the Jews?

Oddly, the German government doesn't seem to mind funding non-white immigrants who take advantage of their socialist health care system.

MailOnline.com broke the story yesterday. Their headline read, "Germany accused of 'deporting' its elderly: Rising numbers moved to Asia and Eastern Europe because of sky-high care costs."

My headline, which is characteristic of the anti-pc style for white DailyKenn.com is famous, reads, "Germany deporting old white people." Here's the article from MailOnline.com

• Country's elderly and sick being sent abroad due to rising care costs
• Situation described as 'inhumane deportation' and a huge 'alarm signal'
• Warning to Britain where pensioners are selling homes to pay for healthcare


By MAIL FOREIGN SERVICE

German pensioners are being sent to care homes in Eastern Europe and Asia in what has been described as an ‘inhumane deportation’.

Rising numbers of the elderly and sick are moved overseas for long-term care because of sky-high costs at home.

Some private healthcare providers are even building homes overseas, while state insurers are also investigating whether they can care for their clients abroad. Experts describe a time bomb’ of increasing numbers unable to afford the growing costs of retirement homes.

And they say the situation should be a warning to Britain, where rising numbers of pensioners are forced to sell their homes to pay for care.

The Sozialverband Deutschland (VdK), a socio-political advisory group, said the fact that many Germans were unable to afford the costs of a retirement home in their own country was a huge ‘alarm signal’.

‘We simply cannot let those people, who built Germany up to be what it is, be deported,’ VdK’s president Ulrike Mascher told The Guardian. ‘It is inhumane.’

Researchers found an estimated 7,146 German pensioners living in retirement homes in Hungary in 2011.

More than 3,000 were in the Czech Republic and more than 600 in Slovakia. There were also unknown numbers in Spain, Greece and the Ukraine, as well as Thailand and the Philippines.

Some told researchers they were there out of choice as costs were lower, while standards of care were often higher.

But many others admitted they moved reluctantly.

According to Germany’s federal bureau of statistics, more than 400,000 senior citizens cannot afford a German retirement home, a figure growing by around 5 per cent a year. This is because many are living for longer while their pensions are stagnating.

As a result, the Krankenkassen – or statutory insurers that make up Germany’s state insurance system – are discussing cheaper care in foreign retirement homes. EU law prevents state insurers from signing contracts with overseas homes. But that is likely to change as legislators are forced to respond to Europe’s ageing population.

Artur Frank, the owner of Senior Palace – which finds care homes for Germans in Slovakia – said it was wrong to suggest senior citizens were being ‘deported’. ‘Many are here of their own free will, the results of sensible decisions by their families who know they will be better off,’ he said.

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