Honorable will use it for here, it

Honorable Chairs, fellow delegates, and members of the United Nations, The
Delegate of Germany strongly disagrees with the Agenda on Agenda item A.
On Aug. 31. 2015, German Chancellor Angela Merkel declared that her country
was prepared to take in hundreds of thousands of refugees fleeing war in the Middle
East. “We can do this,” she said in a speech in Berlin, calling it a “national duty” to
support those in danger. Across Syria, preoccupations with the civil war gave way to
fantasies of an unlikely new promised land: the Germany of Mama Merkel.
In the past two years, it seems that more than 1 million refugees and asylum seekers
have arrived in the Federal Republic of Germany. About half, from Syria, have been
granted the right to stay and be resettled across the nation.
However, Right-wing violence is on the rise in Germany, due to the Xenophobia
which means to dread or to be panic to foreigners or people from different cultures.
And more and more discriminating problem is becoming one of the threatening
factors in Germany. For example, according to Eben Louw, who is a psychologist at
an anti-violence aid group in Berlin said people are getting worse that have hostility to
each other and additionally threats can come from anywhere.
So, the country’s Federal Bureau of Investigation (BKA) received more than 3,700
reports of attacks on asylum seekers and refugees in 2016, a dramatic increase of
200% from the year before. Until now, this is witnessing more and more.
In addition, fears over migration are accelerating populism and disbelief and
weakening the capacity of governments to manage brave flows. Half of Europeans
think that sooner or later, refugees, illegal immigrants are going to take their jobs and
social benefits. Therefore, refugees and asylum seekers could damage their economies
if they let in too many.
Also, when we accept refugees include Syrians We have a duty to provide them
enough education, food, and place to live. money that will use it for here, it cost over
than we thought.
However, Syria’s war isn’t over, and more and more German policymakers are
striving to revoke asylum and send Syrians back home — against their will, if
necessary. It seems that actually, they don’t want to mix in their culture although
they were trying to mix in a culture that is famously homogenized, orderly and keenly
aware of its unwelcoming in the past. Because they seem to be afraid that their
culture could be threatened by the unknown culture.
For these reasons, Germany is preparing to send refugees back to Syria and the
Delegate of Germany strongly disagrees with the Agenda on Agenda item A.