Toni Kroos unleashes fury in his country for what he says about Spain: “Better than in Germany…”

The The Spanish football team beat Germany (2-1) with a goal from Mikel Merino in the last minute 119 of extra time. A match that not only meant a place in the semi-finals but also the retirement of Toni Kroos. La Roja achieved its objective and The German midfielder has finally hung up his boots after losing to La Roja.

Now, the German midfielder is back in everyone’s mouth, not because of his departure but because of his statements in an interview in which he reveals the reasons why he will continue living in Madrid and takes a shot at the German authorities. on the serious problem of immigration in large German cities.

“My country is no longer what it was 10 years ago”

The eGerman football star said on the ZDF podcast that Germany is no longer the country it was 10 years ago due to mass migration and that he is staying in Spain because she is afraid to let her daughter go out at night in German cities.

Kroos, who earned 114 caps before retiring from professional football, made the comments during an appearance on the ‘Lanz & Precht’ podcast. Kroos announced that he will remain in Spain with his family despite his football career there coming to an end because Germany is no longer the same country it was “ten years ago when we left.”

Compared to Spain, Kroos said he felt more uncomfortable by letting his daughter go out “at 11pm in a big German city”The former World Cup winner said that The problem of mass migration was “constantly present” in Germany and had “gone out of control.”

“Would you let your daughter go out in a German city?”

“If I compare it now with Spain, for example, I have a 7-year-old daughter. When she turns 13, 14, 15, and if someone were to ask me: “Would you let your daughter go out at 11pm in Spain when she is 14 or in a big German city? Right now I would lean more towards Spain,” Kroos said.

Kroos pointed out that some immigrants were good people, but that “If we cannot distinguish between those who are not good for us, it will be difficult in the end. Then the position of the Germans will become increasingly divided.”

Podcast host Markus Lanz agreed with Kroos that “There are problems everywhere. There are too many people, there are too many things,” and that people should not be vilified by being called racists for talking about it.

Despite representing approximately 14.6 percent of the population, foreign immigrants were responsible for 58.5 percent of all violent crimes according to the latest federal government data. German authorities have prosecuted high-profile figures, including politicians, for comments drawing attention to the problem, while the political establishment continues its efforts to ban the right-wing anti-immigration AfD party in the name of “saving democracy.”

“We need immigrants, of course. And among Germans there is a percentage that does not benefit us, and the same goes for people who come here. But if we cannot distinguish those who do not benefit us, we have a problem,” Kroos said.

“This guy is a racist!”

His words did not go unnoticed, sparking a great controversy in his country and, although many supported his reflection, other users They were quick to attack the footballer for being “racist” and for “vilifying his country”. “Adolf Hitler once thought the same thing. He may be a great player, but this guy is like a racist!” “I totally agree with Kroos, although I’m sure there are some sick people who call him xenophobic,” “Spain has a worse migration problem! Robberies and crime are very common in big cities. Germany is safer, don’t lie” or “ And yet you attack the AFD. It makes no sense. Hypocrite! These are some of the hundreds of comments that flood social networks.