Paper German is about the everyday life of migrants and their children, the third and fourth generations living in Germany and Central Europe. It addresses not only the physical challenges but also the psychological challenges that foreigners face, in terms of equality, employment, education, and opportunities in life. Its author reveals what he has learned about the inner workings of a society praised for its innovations and prosperity worldwide. It is the author’s contention that a kind of psychological apartheid makes it almost impossible for people who are not ethnic Germans to realize their dreams in a country known for its peace initiatives and the promotion of human rights around the globe. He details the kinds of psychological denials that exist in Germany, dealt out in small doses that might not be easily noticed by the average person. He contends that these small doses add up and have a huge impact on the social, economical, and cultural heritage of migrants who now call Germany their home.