A national defense analyst says Germany and its people are growing desperate as Europe's ongoing refugee crisis overwhelms the continent's most prosperous country.
Germany is literally being invaded and colonized since 1.5 million immigrants are expected to arrive there this year, says Bob Maginnis of the Family Research Council.
"Behind each of those, if they were granted asylum or legal residency, they could each bring up to seven people," Maginnis says. "And so you could end up in just a couple of years with seven million immigrants as a direct result of this invasion."
The current population of Germany is 80 million citizens, but the country abides by a border-free policy known as the Schengen Agreement.
Many German citizens and elected officials are now opposing that policy and are voicing their opposition, The Wall Street Journal reported this week, reporting that 10,000 migrants are entering Germany daily.
The story said German chancellor Angela Merkel has responded to concerns by tightening welfare payments for asylum seekers and expediting the deportation of people rejected for asylum. But she still insisted Germany is financially able to welcome them.
"You cannot close the borders," she said in an interview. "We can't put an end to the arrivals."
But members of Merkel's own Christian Democratic Party are working on legislation to close the borders if she fails to control the flow of people, The Telegraph, a British newspaper, reported this week.
Maginnis says most of the so-called refugees flooding into Europe are young males and at least some of them are terrorists.
Citing European news stories, OneNewsNow reported in September that an Iraq-born citizen was shot and killed in Germany after attacking police with a knife, and an ISIS recruiter was arrested with fake Syrian passports. The ISIS member had registered as an asylum seeker.
More recently, German authorities arrested eight men who were sending money to ISIS in Syria. They raised the funds by breaking into churches and stealing collection boxes, laptops, and other items.
The group was led by a Moroccan who was trained in a Syrian military camp, German prosecutors said.