To anyone with even a passing acquaintance with accepted European jurisprudence this should seem a touch harsh.
And the fact is that no crime in Europe warrants death - so whatever criminal act we are talking about, be it theft, sexual assault or murder, none can justifiably result in someone being deported to a country where their life is threatened.
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Whether Germany would really get such deportations past the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) is highly questionable.
Britain fought for years against the ECHR to have Islamist cleric Abu Qatada deported to Jordan, a peaceful country, over fears that he could face torture there. It's time Germany got real about the risks that come with taking in large amounts of refugees from war zones and ultra-conservative cultures.
The conservatives outdid even their own expectations in the so-called “Mainz Declaration”, having originally only intended to take asylum away from people handed jail time.
Desperate to keep up, Sigmar Gabriel, vice-Chancellor and head of the centre-left Social Democratic Party (SPD), told Bild that "all the possibilities of international law" must be examined "to send criminal asylum seekers back home." "Why should German taxpayers pay for foreign criminals' jail time?
Chancellor Angela Merkel's right-wing Christian Democratic Union (CDU) wasted no time in using the attacks as a pretext for toughening asylum laws.
At a party conference in Mainz on Saturday the CDU unanimously decided that someone should lose their right to asylum even for offences carrying a suspended sentence.
“There is massive doubt that the Af D stands by the free democratic principles of our republic,” he told Bild newspaper.
Ms Petry, who has a degree from the University of Reading, was elected party leader in an internal putsch last July which ousted its middle-class and academic former leaders, who were mostly concerned with opposing the euro.
A German politician has called for police to be allowed to shoot at migrants.