BAD BELZIG, GERMANY - OCTOBER 26:  Warda Abdi (L), 23, an asylum-seeker from Somalia, uses wifi on her smartphone at the "Der Winkel" cafe where many local asylum applicants go for Internet access and company on October 26, 2015 in Bad Belzig, Germany. Warda lives in a shelter for asylum-applicants in Bad Belzig, a small town southwest of Berlin. Her odyssey began in 2010, when at 17 she left Somalia, lived in Ethiopia for a year, braved the dangerous crossing into Sudan, trekked through a desert, was jailed for illegal immigration in Libya, was released and spent three nights with 83 other migrants on an inflatable boat in the Mediterranean Sea before being picked up by a ship and brought to Sicily. In Sicily she lived for seven months in a refugee camp before authorities told her to leave. She then found refuge at a church, was mugged one night and pushed from a bridge and broke her leg, spent two months in a hospital, left and eventually made it to Sweden only to be sent back to Italy, then made it to Germany by bus nine months ago. Today she lives in uncertainty, waiting for the invitation for an interview that will be the next part of her asylum application, yet worried that she will be sent back to Italy since that was where she was first fingerprinted and registered. Germany expects to register over one million asylum applicants this year and is struggling to accommodate all the newcomers.  (Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images)