Germany: 80% of Ukrainian Refugees Still Jobless After a Year and a Half


Most people won’t work if you give them free money.

Maybe Germans will. But most other groups will not.


Only 20% of Ukrainian refugees who fled to Germany after the outbreak of the conflict with Russia are currently employed, Die Welt has reported.

According to the UN, just over 1 million Ukrainian refugees have arrived in Germany since February 2022. More than a year and a half later, four-fifths of them remain jobless, Die Welt said.

The integration of Ukrainians into the German labor market has been “sluggish” compared to neighboring Poland and the Czech Republic, where around two-thirds of refugees have jobs, the paper noted in an article published on Thursday.

One of the main reasons for the disparity is the generous financial aid provided by the German authorities, according to Die Welt. Ukrainians can receive indefinite monthly payments of €502 ($537) and can also have living costs covered, the paper explained, claiming this gives rise to a lack of motivation to seek employment.

In Poland, the monthly benefits for refugees are just €66, with those living in collective accommodation being asked to cover half of the costs after four months. The Czech authorities offer financial aid of €200, which drops to €130 after five months.

A lot of the girls do have “jobs.” They’re just not on record.

If you catch my drift.

A lot of the men are definitely involved in criminal enterprise.

This is the vibrant culture of the Ukraine people: prostitution and crime.

Meanwhile, the one-eyed overlord of Germany is calling for… even more immigrants.


Germany urgently needs to accelerate the inflow of skilled workers from outside the EU, Chancellor Olaf Scholz told fellow lawmakers on Wednesday. The EU’s biggest economy cannot survive without a steady inflow of foreign workforce, he insisted, while presenting a complex nationwide “modernization” program dubbed “the Germany Pact.”

Anyone who “claims that we can get by completely without workers from abroad” has never talked to a medium-sized company owner or to a hospital operator, Scholz said during his speech, adding that some 13 million workers in Germany would retire “by the middle of the next decade.”

The chancellor then called on federal and regional authorities to reduce the bureaucratic hurdles for the would-be new arrivals. “Everyone,” he urged, should be sticking to a recently adopted law on skilled workforce immigration “so that… nurses from Georgia and IT specialists from India do not have to wait months for a visa or a work permit.”

Since losing his eye in what the homosexual leader described as “a blowjob gone wrong,” Scholz has taken to using the phrase “behold…!” when unveiling his master plans.

His statements calling for Germany to be buried in jobless immigrants come just weeks after a major European report estimated that 27% of jobs will be lost to AI shortly.

If you think about it, it makes sense that in a situation where there aren’t going to be any jobs, Germany would want to replace its hardworking German population with people who do not like working.