We ain’t Motel 6 for the whole freakin’ world. For cryin’ out loud I thought Trump was going to put a stop to this?
Is she Christian? A former Mozlem? It is a death sentence in Pakistan if she converted.
By support, does she mean she is on welfare? Is she a muzzard? Has she tried to play the race card get? Does she know race cards are useless now?
Why was she in fear of living in Pakistan...with her fellow Pakistanis? If I recall correctly, Pakistan is a Muslim nation - so it is a “Nation of Peace.” I am confused here...
For the past four years, Ms Saqib has lived in direct provision in Ireland with her husband and three children aged eight, six and three after fleeing Pakistan when their lives were in danger. She is studying in DCU under its University of Sanctuary scheme, which provides refugees and asylum seekers in direct provision with scholarships.The Direct Provision system...
The term direct provision means asylum-seekers are provided for directly, as in their food and shelter is provided for while their application for protection is processed by the Reception and Integration Agency (RIA), a body set up in 2001.
Conditions vary widely, and their lives are subjects to a variety of restrictions, from being ineligible to work, to being unable to cook for their own food for years on end.
There are 5,848 people living in direct provision in Ireland Of these people, 1,047 have spent between two to three years in a centre waiting to hear about the status of their asylum application.
I would prefer to be in jail because I would have a definite sentence, and I would know when I was getting out, is how one asylum-seeker described the waiting process to Judge Bryan McMahon. The latest figures from the DoJ, as provided to the Irish Examiner show that 157 people are spending more than seven years in direct provision as they wait for the application for protection to be processed.
Asylum-seekers receive a weekly allowance of 21.60, up from 19.10 in 2017. Much of this is spent on communication.
Set meal times, isolated settings, shared bedrooms, waiting years for an update on their application, and living on a weekly allowance of 21.60, asylum-seekers in Ireland often describe life in direct provision as living in an open prison.
For many residents in Direct Provision, life revolves around meal times, explains Aideen Roche of Doras Luimní.
Residents frequently describe the monotony, where a typical day is breakfast in the canteen at 7.30am, lunch in the canteen at 12pm, and dinner at 5pm.
"The majority of centres are canteen-based. The food ranges (from centre to centre) and the standard and food provided varies widely, adds Ms Roche.
According to the Department of Justice, just six of the 36 centres offer independent living, where residents can cook for themselves.
Jennifer DeWan of Nasc, a non-profit human rights organisation working with people in direct provision centres in Cork and the rest of Munster, said they hear the same experience from residents: What we hear a lot from residents is: I get up and I go have breakfast. I take the kids to school. I go back to bed. I have lunch. I go back to bed. I collect my child from school and I go back to bed, said Ms DeWan.
What the H-— is a “Creche”?
She’s a muz, give her a size 11 to the butt.