African immigrants…
In Germany, which hosts millions of refugees, there are thousands of Eritrean refugees. Lately, though, the Eritrean question has been raised as “economic”. The reason is that the Eritrean regime is seen in a recent event hosted by the government of Nora Oslo.

Human rights advocates and those who work closely with insurers, however, warn that it is important to refrain from asserting the problem of the claimants as “economic” without proper investigation. One of them is Mr. Tekestew.
Ato Tsemw Aww was emigrated from Eritrea as a child. Ato Teshome, who lives in the German city of Perpetual, 34 years ago, fled with his family to Germany via Sudan to escape the ongoing civil war. In addition to Atsene, a social worker, she works as a translator with the Federal Ministry of Migration and Refugees for Asylum Seekers. And the exile they’ve experienced is still with them. As a translator, many of the children of his country spend their time every day recounting and witnessing the hardships of leaving the country. In Germany, tens of thousands of refugees are asked every year. The reason is that “they fear and despair of the dictatorship of the country,” he said.
“The reason why people are emigrated right now is that there is no hope in Eritrea because of a dictatorship created by the dictatorship of Eritrea over the years, and there is an end to forced military service and the worst human rights violations in the country.”
And Mr. Atseta’s claim that Eritreans are not economic migrants. To this end, people point to the tragic human suffering and death experienced in the difficult migration, especially in Libya, where migrants are often used to migrate. They argue that no one will suffer the consequences of economic hardship.
Even though Eritrean President Isaas Afewerki signed a peace treaty with Ethiopia in 2018, the situation has not changed much for most Eritreans, especially young people. Lithuania Bader, a senior researcher at Human Rights Watch, interviewed by Deutschellewa Martina Schwakovsky, reinforces Mr. Teksten’s ideas.
“Eritrea is still one of the most oppressive countries in the world. Following a peace treaty in July 2018, Eritrea’s worst-case scenario is expected to improve, but it is not true. None of these were done. Political critics, journalists, and members of a banned group are trapped in detention centers where their families cannot visit. ”
Bader says forced national military service is another reason for the persecution of Eritrean youths.
“The rule that governs society is not only in restricting freedom of expression and freedom of religion, but also forcing the majority of society to the service of the national military,” he said.
Yet, the recent emergence of the Eritrean government in a preparatory ceremony to commemorate the country’s 25th anniversary of Norowe Oslo has given the country a different perspective. It is said that the Norwegian government is preparing to re-evaluate 150 alleged files that could have been accepted by the Norwegian government in order to celebrate the Eritrean military’s forced repatriation.
Researcher Lithicia Bader, however, says the issue cannot be a cover for human rights violations in Eritrea. Instead, Eritreans argue that they fear their governments, whether at home or abroad, as a threat to our families. On his part, he said there are Eritreans who fear the regime in Germany, where they live. And the situation in Novo, which Deutsche Welle spoke to in response to inquiries in Germany, is another reason why Rudi Friedrich, a human rights lawyer at the Convention, spoke to another. According to Friedrich, the reception of Eritrean refugees in Germany is a matter of providing humanitarian protection, so refugees are asked to obtain a passport from the country’s consulate. That said, the Eritreans say that there is a compulsion to coerce and make money without having to deal with the government.
The Eritrean conservatives say the problems of the asylum seekers are a huge part of the fact that the Eritrean consular staff has signed the document “I am convinced and ready to pay two per cent.” The two percent tax is required by the Eritrean government to pay Eritreans who live abroad.
According to current data, Eritrea is in the ninth of the ten most populated countries, and Eritrea’s claim has been accepted by more than 72 per cent. In a recent letter to Deutsche Welle, the Federal Immigration Case said that the refugee claim should be properly investigated and the credibility of the case to be determined.
 
Sudanese refugees in Libya

African refugees use Libya as a transit route to Europe in search of a better life. Still, the death and suffering in Libya is not easy. Suleman is one of the few people who came to Libya to travel to Europe. Finding a daily allowance in this area is difficult for Salem and his family.
“Sometimes people give us food. I tried to get a job, but it was very difficult. I was worried that I might not return as I was looking for a job. This has happened to one of my children.
He and his family are registered with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, but they do not receive any assistance. Even the water you get is from the mosque nearby, and you struggle daily to keep him and his family alive. Still, he has a goal in it.
“My intention was not to stay in Libya. I want to take my children to Europe with them. I know it is difficult. But I stick with my decision.
Sulemanman says, but the Mediterranean crossing to Europe is very dangerous. He knows this. A close friend lost his son on this trip. As a non-border group of doctors, these concentration camps do not have enough hygiene, have enough light and ventilated. Suleman knows that. And he prefers to go to Tunisia by land. Kurdistan comes from the mountainous region of Sudan, which, according to him, was recently occupied by Omar Al Bashir, who has no infrastructure, education, and health services.

“I chose persecution to save my children. It has many problems and dangers. But I hope the Lord will help us.
In Libya, like Suleiman and his family, there are thousands of refugees who face death and harassment, who want to migrate to Europe in search of a better life.