german school project

The host country becomes subservient to the invaders. Parents of children at a Bavarian grade school were told to cover up their grade school girls so they wouldn’t tempt the Muslim refugees in the gymnasium next door.

Now this. As part of a school project, German children are required to cook and clean and change the bed linens for refugees. Some parents are outraged.

Only some? The migrants have been urinating on the floor and on the women in these refugee centers. Will the children have to clean that, too?

take our poll - story continues below
Completing this poll grants you access to DC Clothesline updates free of charge. You may opt out at anytime. You also agree to this site's Privacy Policy and Terms of Use.

This is madness.
migrant mess2

migrant mess4

migrant mess

German schoolchildren act as servants for “refugees”: putting fresh linen on their beds, tidying up their clothes, preparing food Diversity Macht Frei, October 12, 2015

A letter to the parents said their children will be going to “refugee” accommodations and will be making beds, sorting clothes, and “help in the kitchen” among other things.

A letter written by the Schleswig-Holstein Ministry of Education and Vocational Training, says “pupils will spend a day in a transit accommodation and help for example, fix up as beds as well as help in the collection of donations.

This is part of the School’s “week of projects to help refugees.”

classes clean migrants

A mother posted an extract from a letter that her friend’s son had got from his school. It describes the activities of a project week, including going to help out in an asylum centre. This provoked a flurry of indignation and disbelief, but a local newspaper has confirmed the story.

The Kiel Ministry of Education confirmed the letter was authentic. Already this week, as described above, the schoolchildren from a school in Lübeck had put fresh linen on the beds, sorted out clothing and helped out in the kitchen in an accommodation centre for refugees passing through. This took place in the context of a project week intended to prepare the eighth-graders [age about 13-14] for practical work experience. (source)

Original article is in German. Here is an English translation of it… (thanks to Desi Lou)

Courtesy of Pamela Geller.