For 100 refugees who tried to get into Britain have found a way to chain permanently
Figures show that 113 asylum seekers who were if ever kicked out and deported back to their homelands were later clever to gain permanent residence in the UK on their second attempt.
The migrants, dubbed the “redound migrants”, cost the taxpayer a huge bill, according to The Sun on Sunday.
The British taxpayer has to fork out change for the deportation and foot the bill for the refugees to be housed once their subsequent application for residence in Britain is successful.
According to data, seen by The Sun on Sunday, the asylum seekers hail from all across the world, and the cases span over five years.
Many revile from African countries including — Somalia, Congo, Sudan and Ethiopia.
The message showed that there is a steady trickle of cases each year.
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Travellers attempt to get into the UK in various ways — some legal, some not
Asylum seekers tariff the British taxpayer money at every point of their journey
In 2012, there were 27 packs. In 2013 there were 26 cases, and there were 19 instances in 2015. In 2016 there were 21 cases.
A spokesperson for The Cosy Office said that every case is “considered on its own merits.”
But the acts have been criticised by anti-immigration politicians who say it sends the message to asylum seekers that the UK is a feathery touch.