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BDK boss Sebastian Fiedler calls central offices for aliens who have to leave the country

2019-11-14T07:04:53.670Z

Sebastian Fiedler sees the aliens authorities overwhelmed with cases like that of the clan chief Ibrahim Miri loud "world". The head of the Association of German Criminal Investigators considers "centralized jobs" necessary.




In the fight against clannoy criminality, the chairman of the Federal German Police Detective (BDK) has called for the creation of special posts for offenders subject to exile in all federal states. "There must be centralized offices that look after offenders who have to leave the country," Sebastian Fiedler told Die Welt.

This task must be taken from the immigration authorities, because they are overwhelmed with cases such as the illegally returned to Germany bosses of the Lebanese Miri clan, so Fiedler. He referred to the Bavarian State Office for Asylum and Repatriation, which was created about a year ago in Bavaria, in which about one priority is placed on offenders.

"This should be followed by other countries, that would be an important step forward: North Rhine-Westphalia has also centralized itself with another, at least as good model, but these are just two federal states," said Fiedler. So far, there are too many responsibilities in Germany, such as hundreds of foreigners.

The case Miri

Ibrahim Miri was deported from Germany to Lebanon in the summer and has been banned from entering the country. However, the former president of the rocker group Mongols MC Bremen returned to Bremen in October - according to his own account he flew first with a faked passport to Turkey and then drove hidden in a truck to Nuremberg.

After a few days, the man convicted of gang-related drug trafficking had moved on to Bremen, where he presented himself to the authorities and applied for asylum. Immediately afterwards, he was arrested and has since been in detention. The Federal Office for Migration and Refugees rejected the asylum claim of the Lebanese clan size as "obviously unfounded", Miri's lawyer announced an appeal against this decision.

A week ago policemen had searched for SPIEGEL information an apartment in downtown Bremen, in which also lives Miri's mother. The police provided live ammunition allocated to their son. These are more than 30 short-barreled cartridges of the caliber .45. The police initiated another preliminary investigation into Miri for violating the weapons law.

Source: spiegel

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