Angela Merkel calls for Germany BURKA BAN saying ‘the full veil is not appropriate here’ in astonishing U-turn
The German Chancellor made the announcement at a party conference having recently declared she will stand for re-election.
But many are now asking exactly what does this say about the ridiculous hypocrisy of political correctness and its immoral principles.
Politically correct moronic false morality backfires upon itself and begins to implode when the very ‘principles’ that political correctness itself stands for, begin to be overturned upon grounds of public interest, safety and order.
If just one principle can be shown to be out of accord with public interest where before it was hailed beyond doubt as morally righteous to obey and follow, then should not all principles around politically correct so called morality be questioned?.
If political correctness is the righteous, true, and a just way of conducting social interaction, then who mandates this rule and to which areas or behaviours is it to be without question if other areas are found to be immoral of false?.
If political correctness has been thrown into question in just one area, then how can it be absolute in all other areas?.
Common sense prevails within the very instance of reason.
Political Correctness is a tool, used for the benefit of those that it suits, when it suits them and for reasons that rewards and meets the goals that they seek without the inconvenience of question or criticism.
Call for ban
German premier Angela Merkel called for a ban on the Burka for the first time as she launched a bid to remain in power with a dramatic shift.
Sparking a standing ovation from her CDU Party, the German Chancellor threw her weight behind calls to outlaw the burqa and niqab wherever “possible”.
She said: “With us, the rule is: show your face, that’s why the full veil is not appropriate, it should be banned.”
The CDU party wants to ban the full face veil in courts, schools and universities as well as in road traffic and during police checks.
She has repeatedly criticised populist politicians playing to right-wing voters.
Tory Eurosceptics said it proved how “desperate” Ms Merkel is to secure a fourth-term in a crunch General Election next year – and how flexible she could be in Brexit talks.
Just last month Ms Merkel conceded next year’s German Election would be “more difficult” than any she has contested so far given the fallout from the migrant crisis.
After the speech, she was re-elected leader of the CDU party with a whopping 89.5 per cent majority.
Ms Merkel also ruled out a repeat of last year’s refugee wave, and insisted German law took precedence over “honour, tribal or family rules and over sharia law”.
In September, the Chancellor called for stricter guidelines on the burqa – while added that “diversity is the logical consequence of freedom”.
Tory backbencher Michael Tomlinson said it was a boost for Theresa May as it proved how “flexible” the German Chancellor can be.
He told the Sun: “Whatever you think of the German Chancellor’s new policy on Burqas, it’s a monumental change of direction.
“And it just shows how flexible our European friends and allies can be.
“One of our biggest failings is when we think that politicians abroad will always stand firm so we have to accommodate every desire. This just isn’t how the world works.
“And it isn’t how things have to be.”
It marks a U-turn for CDU party leaders, who have previously expressed scepticism of a full ban despite growing calls for it among rank and file members.
Merkel has also stopped short of calling for a ban, saying only that she must find the right legal and political balance.
Party members have recently expressed hope it would encompass both the burka and the niqab, which shows slightly more of a woman’s face.
Germany saw about 890,000 asylum-seekers arrive last year, many after Merkel decided in September 2015 to let in migrants who were stuck in Hungary.
Numbers have since declined sharply, but Merkel’s approach to the migrant crisis has provoked discord within her Christian Democratic Union, which has seen a string of poor state election results this year.
“A situation like the one in the late summer of 2015 cannot, should not and must not be repeated,” Merkel told party delegates. “That was and is our, and my, declared political aim,” she said.
While Merkel has continued to insist that Germany will take in people in genuine need of protection, her government has moved to toughen asylum rules and declare several countries “safe” meaning people from there can’t expect to get refuge in Germany.
Merkel was a driving force behind an agreement between the European Union and Turkey earlier this year to stem the flow of migrants.
It comes as the country reacts with horror at the murder of 19-year-old Maria Ladenburger – the daughter of a senior EU official.
The medical student was the daughter of Dr Clemens Ladenburger, a lawyer who assists the legal director of the European Commission.
Maria helped out at a refugee centre in her spare time but is unclear if she was known to her alleged murderer.
Rainer Wendt, the chairman of the German Police Workers Union (DPoIG), told Bild: “We wouldn’t have this victim, and so many others, if our country had been better prepared for the dangers that always go along with massive immigration.”