Merkel regime to suspend anti-migrant parents’ rights?
Merkel’s regime could punish criticism of the German asylum policy by refusing parents access to their children.
Those who post “xenophobic” statements on Facebook or demonstrate against “refugee homes” could soon lose the right of contact with their children, even if no criminal offence was ever committed, according to the German Bar Association.
A staff member of the Deutscher Anwaltsverein [German Lawyers’ Association] alerted readers to the left-wing milieu’s latest ploy. The magazine Deutsche Anwaltsauskunft reported that a “xenophobic” posting on Facebook or participation in a demonstration against a migrant shelter may eventually lead to the loss of your right to have contact with your own child.
This could happen even if there was no offense committed, the German Bar Association explained. A member of the lawyer’s association stated in an article published in the magazine that the “discussion about receiving and housing refugees has brought to light some pleasant but also shocking sides of the Germans: more and more people are publicly speaking out, and being openly xenophobic or even protesting against refugee homes”.
These “people have the freedom to enjoy Facebook and real friendships, but also their jobs”, the magazine laments and suggests punishing such individuals: their custody rights could be at risk.
And this “should be of interest above all to mothers and fathers who educate their child together with a xenophobic ex-partner,” the magazine says, as the child gets into “wrong circles” or the “wrong values” through the “xenophobic” parent.
According to the article, it is irrelevant whether the parent makes himself or herself legally punishable by statements or actions. The right of access should serve the well-being of the child, and the parents have a duty of being well-behaved according to article 1684 paragraph 2.
The chairman of the Association of Family Law in the German Bar Association (DAV), Eva Becker, pointed out: “Anyone who once said that he would prefer that there be no Syrian refugees in his neighbourhood, affects the welfare of the child.” The father or a mother openly presents a threat to refugees and to the child, which clearly exceeds the critical limit, she argued.
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