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Researchers warn that child refugees in Greece are selling their bodies to fund their journeys to the heart of Europe. But as Anthee Carassava reports, few are prepared to abandon the dream of reaching their destination. Germany has stepped up the pace of rejected asylum applicant deportations. Often, however, no one notices what many of these people have accomplished in the country, says a Christian Democrat mayor from southern Germany.
Cabin fever in a refugee shelter: Six months after having fled Syria, the initial relief felt by Syrian refugees has been replaced by a feeling of hopelessness. Refugees are no longer being housed in Berlin's sports halls, the city's government announced - to the relief of helpers, refugees, and schools. But that doesn't mean living conditions have necessarily improved. A year old Syrian-Palestinian youth who came to Germany in was hoping to eventually bring his family with him.
He especially wanted to bring his eight-year-old sister. His family is still in Damascus, but he now lives in Germany's capital, Berlin. The boy was below 18 years of age when he arrived in Germany and received protection and shelter from the German youth office. In Berlin, he was forced to live with other asylum seekers in a gymnasium, like dozens of other newcomers.
There were no social workers to take care of the asylum seekers and no security personnel. They beat him, threatened him and mocked him repeatedly. He was afraid of being deported as he only had secondary protection for one year. He left the gym and disappeared. He did not have a proper address and could therefore not receive any financial aid from the German government. He then entered the world of prostitution and drug abuse. Germany is witnessing a rise in prostitution among young asylum seekers from countries such as Iran, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Syria and Iraq.