German sex torture camp
On top of the loans, the ministry plans to co-operate with UNICEF to train staff and provide information to people in over 100 refugee facilities.And €4 million will be spent on specialist centres to provide counselling and other services to survivors of trauma and torture.
“Those who have escaped said they are detained in the same room and people are kept altogether, around 30 or 40.That's why we have to make sure that they're protected," junior minister Ralf Kleindiek said."Not only measures regarding staff, but also structural measures have to be implemented such as lockable accommodation units and separate sanitary facilities." "For the children and adolescents we also need designated rooms to enable play and learning," he said.Anyone who was rejected by this process was deported as a "hostile element." A law enacted on May 6, 1945 threatened the death penalty for any Poles who aided such people.The mass deportation continued until the end of 1946. 17 of that year, some 1,800 Germans were chased out of the region in and around the city of Stolp (known today as Slupsk). they were told they had until midday to leave the city.Countless other candidates for deportation were beaten, plundered, and humiliated before being herded onto freight trains bound for the West.
Many died from the violence and stress associated with these deportations by train. Poles who had been classified as German citizens under the Nazis' "German People's List" were made to undergo "rehabilitation" procedures.
The claims follow reports last week that 100 gay men had been rounded up and imprisoned in Chechnya, with at least three people allegedly murdered.
The allegations were made by a Russian newspaper and human rights campaigners.
The dark figures of sexual abuse In 2015 alone, Germany registered 1.1 million newly-arrived asylum seekers as Chancellor Angela Merkel kept borders open while many of the country's EU neighbours were closing theirs.
But living conditions and protection for refugees in the Federal Republic have not always lived up to the rhetoric about welcoming those fleeing war and persecution.
Germany faces two investigations by the European Commission for failing to implement EU guidelines by last summer, reports online news agency