The Banana Republic of Germany

Bananenrepublik

Of course. We love Germany. And not everything is bad. There are many good things in Germany. This includes medical care, for example. Or the good beer and the wonderful festivals. The flourishing economy and ingenious inventiveness. The literature and the art. Or the great roads and the Autobahn. If not just traffic jams. Elsewhere, however, Germany is a banana republic, which shines through contradictory and absurd laws, but all above through injustice. Before the law all are equal? Are you kidding me? Don’t believe that shit! Here is my top 10 of the worst grievances in the Banana Republic of Germany:

Waste of taxpayers’ money

It is generally known that in Germany’s criminal law tax evasion is one of the most hardly and consistently punished crimes. A small businessman who has lost a few Euros, lands quickly behind bars for years. Unless, of course, his name is Uli Hoeneß. Then he receives a mild show-judgment, for a total of 28.5 million Euros in evaded taxpayer money. 28.5 millions, however, only because the prosecutor’s office at some point had no more desire to dig. So, they have agreed on a deal. He was allowed to spend the first half of the scheduled prison sentence in an open execution and after that it was already over. A small fish or a less prominent person would not have seen daylight for a decade. Even better, you are called Thomas de Maizière, work as defense minister and put 600 million Euros of taxpayer funds in the sand, against better knowledge, for flightless drones.

Punishment for this unspeakable and unscrupulous incompetence: none. The man is still running around freely, showed to this day not one spark of remorse and in the meantime he even held the office of Federal Minister of the Interior. Blame for the drone disaster were in his view, all others, just not him.

Although every year billions of taxpayers’ money is thrown away in a meaningless and unconscionable manner. Tax wastage is still not a criminal offense. The responsible spendthrift does not even have to fear any disciplinary or personal consequences. But of course only not, because the members of the legislature fear to dig their own graves with any countermeasures. The Banana Republic of Germany makes it possible. Until a few years ago, the NGO German Taxpayers Federation estimated a sum of up to 30 billion Euros annually of wasted tax money. According to some specialized press, that must be down sampled in some cases. However, I think that even a billion, is a billion too much. Still unsustainable is the need to rescue banks and private companies through taxpayers’ money. If you are big enough, the state rewards your result of years of mismanagement and lets the normal people pay the bill.

Uli Hoeneß has learned his lesson at least and settled his debt, interest and punishment included. Not one of the rescued banks or companies has paid back a single cent to the state. If the sword of criminal law hovered above the responsible politicians, as it hovers above every normal citizen, perhaps in the future they would better consider what they do with foreign money. That money which they pull the people elsewhere twice and three times mercilessly out of their pockets.

Police violence

Policemen storm a nightclub and expire in a wild assault orgy [1]. An apparently peaceful musician is overwhelmed brutally and his face is pressed into the glass-shards covered ground [2]. An unarmed fugitive who is shot in the back of his head [3]. A family father who is brutally beaten up by policemen [4]. A sleeping teenager who is beaten out of bed by a special task force [5]. There are many sad examples of police brutality, something that is not tolerable in a constitutional state. Black sheeps are everywhere, including the executive. However, detecting and consistently removing of such unsuitable individuals from the police would be more important than anywhere else. Because of their power position, violent and misguided police officers are an incalculable danger for the population. Whoever tends to lax fingers on the trigger, should maximally use a ballpoint pen instead of a weapon.

Of course, you should certainly illuminate both sides. Often the victims of alleged police brutality are blamed by themselves. In case of a drunken and mobbing neo-Nazi or an aggressive and stone-throwing hooded autonomous I would probably slipping the stick. By mistake, of course. I have no problem with the police. Most policemen do their job well, are helpful and righteous people. And yet every case of police violence is one too many. The main problem: There is no real controlling institution in the Banana Republic of Germany. Often, in cases of alleged police violence or unauthorized use of firearms, only pseudo-investigations take place and the procedures are quickly discontinued. Or it does not even come to a procedure. As in the case of the alleged cannabis dealer André B., who was shot dead by an officer in the back of his head, when he apparently wanted to escape unarmed and wearing only swimming trunks. Self-defense should not be mentioned here in one word.

Apart from a few ominous reports, neither an indictment nor a lawsuit took place. The establishment of an independent authority to oversee police and investigate crimes committed by police officers is essential in a constitutional state. Amnesty International criticizes the structural police violence in Germany since years.

Political persecution

Is not there in Germany? Oh but! And more often than you can imagine. However, if you want to find out more about the topic, you will first come across a myriad of websites from the right-wing spectrum or from the Reich Citizens’ Movement on the Internet. Of course, these people feel completely wronged. There are also numerous right-wing extremists who believe that racist hate speech and Holocaust denial fall under the freedom of expression and that the state or the “Merkel regime” would restrict it. But there is also real political persecution in Germany. For example, consumers of cannabis are ruthlessly hunted down and criminalized. Even if they legally get the drug on prescription or grow it for medical reasons, investigative agencies do not miss an opportunity to harass and bully these people.

Even as a proponent of homeschooling you get quickly on the black list in Germany. Those who want to teach their children at home and refuse to attend compulsory schooling are considered like criminals in this country and are treated the same way. For this reason, a German family even received asylum in the USA in 2010 for political persecution. As a refusenik of illegal compulsory fees, you can also quickly enjoy the political persecution. But even peaceful protesters have been increasingly targeted by authorities in recent years. The unlimited and legitimated hunt for dependent fathers can also be classified as political persecution.

The family law

In the Banana Republic of Germany, family law should actually be called family injustice. The basic principle of German family injustice is explained quickly and easily. The woman has all rights, the man has all duties. A dependent man, who is not a multimillionaire, has lost in Germany. If there are still children involved, the family father can look forward to a merciless witch hunt. Their ultimate goal is the existential and financial annihilation of the former breadwinner, even if he did not cause the separation. Dependent fathers are prosecuted with the full force of the law and have no legal means to defend themselves. Of course it is okay that a father have to continue to pay for his children even after the separation. However, the statutory need is so exaggerated that the working husband often has no more than a social welfare income to live.

The benchmark here is the so-called Düsseldorfer table, the denatured invention of a non-realist judge who either does not seem to have children or does not seem to live in Germany. No matter how much the father pulls off, it’s never enough. Lawyers and authorities will not stop the hunt before inflicting the victim the maximum possible level of harm. As a result, the man is either dead, imprisoned, or lives under the bridge. Women can freely dispose of their right of access to the children, fathers often have to sue for their rights for years and are rarely successful. Theoretically, mothers and fathers have the same rights and obligations, but in practice this is hardly ever done. So far, there is not a single case in which a dependent mother who has not made her payments has been detained.

Fathers, on the other hand, find themselves permanently exposed to the arbitrariness of the youth welfare offices and are stigmatized and vilified as lazy, unwilling quarrels, even if they pay for their children. While the woman can live off the state and has not the slightest to fear, one can easily engage the man by means of “increased employment obligation” to work at minimum 48 hours per week and, if necessary, to accept several jobs. Here, the state has really thought of everything and pulls out all the stops. In the case of a refusal, then a fictitious income is summarily estimated, whereby the allegedly inviolable deductible, in fact, will be overruled. German family law and its practical implementation in my view must be classified as inhuman and are not compatible with the Basic Law.

Article 3, Basic Law of the Federal Republic of Germany

(1) All persons shall be equal before the law.

(2) Men and women shall have equal rights. The state shall promote the actual implementation of equal rights for women and men and take steps to eliminate disadvantages that now exist.

(3) No person shall be favoured or disfavoured because of sex, parentage, race, language, homeland and origin, faith, or religious or political opinions. No person shall be disfavoured because of disability.

Nice, if that’s the law. In practice, however, nobody seems to care. Incidentally, Germany is the only country in the world in which the citizens cannot save any taxes due to the alimony payments.

The schoolsystem

A German teacher told me once that I am a troublemaker and a typical loser, out of which nothing will ever become. I could not even write a flawless essay in my mother tongue. He was really good in humiliating his students, only the competent teaching of knowledge was not one of his strengths. To this day, this experience has become a symbol of the german school system for me. A system that imposes its own uniformity on everyone and in which all strengths, weaknesses, talents and interests of the individual mercilessly ignored and counteracted. A promotion of the individual does not actually take place. After the end of primary school (the first four years), the later life of each child is predetermined. Who has not provided the services according to the standard scheme until then, threatens to fall off the cliff and is from this point already limited in his future career choice.

You do not learn for school, but for life. German students have been indoctrinated by this bold lie for generations. In a German school you learn a lot, but only a few things that are really important for life. After graduating, the young human then fluently speaks Latin and can easily calculate the Pythagoras theorem, but is not even able to independently open a bank account, or knows how the money system works at all. Instead of introducing social and intercultural competence as a subject, the children of the 21st century are preferred to be grilled with a long-obsolete religious education. At least the stupid memorization of things that you never will need again afterwards, is trained here until the sickness.

Of course there are also schools that work according to different principles. However, these are private and must be paid by the parents themselves. Just those which are privileged can afford it. The children of low-income families are out of sight. Even though people always like to tell that everybody has the same opportunities, the possibilities of the individual are strongly linked to the financial status of its parents. For students, however, there is at least BAföG (Federal Law on Support in Education). But in order to receive this support, the petitioner have to run through an extensive and bureaucratic gauntlet in many cases first.

Undermining of fundamental rights

Human dignity shall be inviolable. This is stated in Article 1 of the Basic Law of the Banana Republic of Germany, which should also be inviolable. However, according to current political developments, this righteous notion is well on the way to become an eternal dream. The Basic Law in its known form seems to run counter to the interests of some power-obsessed individuals. It is the most valuable achievement that a state can call its own. Especially in recent times, attempts are being made to systematically undermine and erode many different basic laws by constantly changing legislation. For this purpose, the everlasting cover of safety offers itself perfectly. While the citizen is increasingly restricted in his ability to act, the state itself is acquiring ever more profound powers. A classic example of this is the recently adopted Bavarian Police Task Force Act (PAG), whose extension to the entire banana republic remains to be seen.

National security and counterterrorism work as a Trojan horse to give law enforcement agencies unlimited access to the privacy of every citizen. Due to spongy and inadequate legal formulations, it is possible to arbitrarily detain people and destroy existences based on mere suspicion. If the suspicion is too meager, it can be forced with the legally allowed change of data by the police. Basically anyone can fall victim to it in the future, even if he’s just in the wrong place at the wrong time, wearing the wrong surname or knowing the wrong people. The representatives of the Banana Republic of Germany are doing great in hypocritical pointing with their finger at human rights violations in other countries, but completely hide the fact that the basis of their own sovereign rule of law slowly rots under their asses.

The alleged protectorate of the people’s representatives is progressing more and more to a purulent ulcer, which proliferates on the back of freedom and is close to bursting.

Compulsory fees

The levying of illegal and unconstitutional compulsory fees is common in the Banana Republic of Germany. In the meantime, every German household have to pay a so-called broadcasting fee, even if it does not have a single radio. Those who refuse to pay are under massive pressure, threatened, blackmailed, criminalized and seized. This compulsory fee is intended to finance public service broadcasting. In reality, however, they finance a criminal network that is criss-crossed by mafia structures, which largely embezzles and systematically misappropriates the revenue from these fees. Of the current monthly extorted 17.50 Euro, just a scarce Euro is really used for the alleged educational mission, which is then interspersed with advertising.

The legal basis for this fraudulent rip-off has been created by no one less than the german banana state itself. Fortunately, there are some people who openly oppose this injustice, albeit with little success so far. One of the most well-known german objectors is Heiko Schrang, who has published a recent book on this subject.

The so-called solidarity surcharge also seamlessly joins the blood-sucking juggernaut of the compulsory fees. This anachronistic compulsory levy was introduced in 1991 after the german reunion and in the meantime even declared as unconstitutional. Irrespective of this, it will continue to be raised. The rules of the german state seem to apply to everyone, except for the state itself. Even those who register a trade quickly becomes a forced member of miners’ guilds, cooperatives or chambers of trade. Before the trader has earned the first cent, his letterbox is filled with the demands of parasitic companies, whose only right to exist is their own purpose. Often the entrepreneur does not even have the slightest benefit from it, but he has to pay anyway.

The pension system

The pension system of the Banana Republic of Germany is based on a so-called intergenerational contract. In plain language, this means that the current working generation finances the lives of those who are already retired. But for their own, they presumably will get nothing more. In the best case, a normal earner today has to expect a pension which is not possible to life from. If he still experiences it. Thanks to the steadily rising retirement age, this is becoming increasingly unlikely. In the free economy one would call this a pyramid scheme and declare it illegal. But if the state does it then it’s legal.

The term intergenerational contract is nothing more than an empty slogan of politics after it has fraudulently used the pension fund for decades. A total of 700 billion Euros has been taken since 1957 from the pension fund for foreign purposes. Unrestrained and with the highest level of criminal energy, all working depositors have been robbed and cheated, but nobody has ever been convicted. On the contrary. Of course, the fat political parasites also take their own pension from it, even though they never paid a penny. If a normal citizen would do such a thing, then we would call it theft.

To make matters worse, in addition to the years of embezzlement and misappropriation of pension funds, comes the demographic obsolescence of society and the incorporation of 15 million beneficiaries in the course of reunification.

In the despair of its own abject brittleness, the state advises private retirement provision. But that does not stop it from stealing here too. The capital gains of a private pension are no longer tax-free. Shamelessly, the marauding gang of criminals enriches itself wherever it can.

Lobbyism, corruption and nepotism

The Banana Republic of Germany is a plutocracy. That’s great, because it allows an entrepreneur to exert a direct influence on politics. Assuming his business is big enough. Sometimes the threat to migrate to low-wage foreign countries is enough to extort a political decision. Or one simply presents the acting Federal President, who, because of his miserable earnings, also desperately needs it. Bad luck only when it comes out. As punishment, the man must resign then and spend his future life with a miserable pension of 200000 Euros annually until he dies. Plus private secreter, chauffeur and company car, financed from taxpayers’ money. Crime really pays off in Germany, provided you are active in politics. Generous party donations, money suitcases and weapon deals are the order of the day in the government of the Banana Republic of Germany, impunity is a bonus on top of it.

Thus one remains us competitive and is in no way inferior to an african banana republic. Even if they like to present themselves outwardly as a modern and principled industrial nation. A few Panama Papers as a hedge cannot hurt in any case.

The swamp of bribery and corruption continues through to the municipal levels. Political influence in return for gifts and favors takes place unabashedly. The important decisions are not made in the town hall, but in the tavern at the regulars’ table, in the beer tent or during a club holiday in a luxury hotel. Occasionally, such a thing sometimes flies up, but apart from a brief outcry serious consequences remain in the Amigo-swamp. If necessary, the purified politician pays back his bribery publicly and the matter is done. Detention for corrupt politicians in the Banana Republic of Germany? Unthinkable! Driving a person dead while drunk, also is not a big affair in Germany. As long as you are called Otto Wiesheu. A small probationary sentence, a few peanuts and a reticent resignation as secretary-general are sufficient to continue enjoying the benefits of the Dolce Vita to the fullest at the expense of the general public. Conscience? Wrong!

The dying-industry

Dying dignified and self-determined? Not possible in the Banana Republic of Germany. With suffering and languishing people can finally make good money, so they will also like to keep them alive against their will. Active euthanasia is forbidden, and even passive euthanasia puts all kinds of obstacles in the way of the terminally ill and their relatives. When the person concerned finally made the leap to the afterlife after many years of suffering, the grinder of the dying-industry gets rolling. Here, the state still harasses the people even after their demise with countless laws and regulations. But first of all, the survivors really get pulled the money out of their pockets. On top of that, they force the mourners irreverently with the bureaucratic skull screw to the running from pillar to post.

Of course, if the deceased wants to be burnt, this is not possible without a coffin, which costs several hundred Euros. His last will, that his ashes will be scattered on a mountain, in the forest or in the water, is disrespected to the dead. If he wishes the burial of his urn at another location, one tries to rip off the relatives briskly with overpriced transport fees. Even they are not officially allowed to transport it by themselves, because the state forbids it. If relatives want to keep the urn at home, this is also prohibited. Process the ashes to artful jewelry? Forbidden! The state presumes to intervene massively in the personality right and in the free self-determination of the people and thus passes in a shameful manner on the dignity of the deceased. Ultimately, even the private sector participates strongly in the business of death, mainly because the german law plays them completely in the greedy hands.

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