German government study fabricates lower numbers of Muslims living in Germany

According to a study by the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (BAMF), there are currently between 5.3 and 5.6 million Muslims living in Germany. For comparison, according to the internet portal Statista, the number of Muslims was around 4.5 million in 2015 and around 4.2 million in 2009.

[…] The number of Muslims in Germany has increased in recent years. This is the result of a study presented by the Federal Office for Migration and Refugees (BAMF) together with the Federal Ministry of the Interior in Nuremberg on Wednesday. According to the study, between 5.3 and 5.6 million people of the Muslim faith currently live in Germany, which corresponds to a share of 6.4 to 6.7 per cent of the total population.

“The Muslim population has become more diverse in the context of immigration from Muslim-majority countries in the Middle East in recent years,” said BAMF President Hans-Eckhard Sommer. […] (Source:

The development of the number of Muslims from 2009 to 2015 alone shows that the statistics probably only reflect half the truth and are rather glossed over; an increase of only around 300,000 in six years is almost impossible, given the high birth rate and immigration. The increase between 2015 and 2020 also belongs to the world of fantasy. Since 2015, around two million so-called refugees have “officially” entered the country, almost all of them Muslims.

For decades, the citizens have been told the old wives’ tale that the proportion of Muslims in Germany’s population is not particularly high, which serves to reassure and argue against critical voices that warn of Islamisation, repopulation and of a Muslim majority. One can only guess how many Muslims are already living in Germany, it could already be between 15 and 20 million if one looks at the school classes and the street scene in the large and medium-sized cities, with the small towns gradually catching up.

The spread and thus the increasing influence of Islam, is not exactly reassuring, a look at Sweden and France shows the future, which is by no means rosy.

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