EIGHT out of ten Germans are dissatisfied with Chancellor Angela Merkel's coalition, a new poll has revealed, following the ongoing chaos in Berlin's government over the long-standing immigration row between Ms Merkel and German interior minister Horst Seehofer.According a recent poll conducted by German broadcaster ARD around 78 percent of Germans were either somewhat, or completely unhappy with Germany's government, a staggering 15 percent increase since last month's ratings. The poll was published after Ms Merkel and her coalition pledged to implement a new immigration law by the end of this year, successfully coming to a unified agreement over the treatment of Berlin's asylum seekers. A majority of Germans appeared to be dissatisfied with the leader of Bavarian's Christian Social Union, rather than Ms Merkel, whose approval ratings stood at 48 percent, dropping slightly from 50 since June. Mr Seehofer has been widely blamed for starting the immigration chaos within Berlin's coalition, following threats to bar refugees from entering Germany's borders even after registering for asylum in other EU countries.Nearly 75 percent of Germans said Mr Seehofer had weakened German conservatives by enforcing tougher migration policies. Also, 56 percent of pollers insisted that Berlin's row over immigration was causing the government to deviate from more important issues. Both of German's parties, the Christian Social Union and Christian Democratic Union, agreed to quicken the process of returning refugees to other EU countries where they applied for asylum, as set by EU law, but only if those rules have been set in their registered EU states. If Berlin were to implement the deal in full, treaties would have to be signed by other countries, who would not be keen to take back asylum seekers.The immigration row within Germany's government showed how easily disputes arise between the two opposing parties, as tensions escalate within the coalition. Andrea Nahles, leader of the centre-left Social Democrats (SPD) told ZDF: "I want to be very clear that we did not agree to some kind of a compromise. "Instead we drafted a new proposal that includes reasonable solutions, and the CDU/CSU has performed a piece of theatre in the last three weeks that was unworthy of this country, our country." Germany's new agreement states that asylum seekers registered in other countries must be processed within 48 hours in police centres, not in allocated transit facilities. This would be done in circumstances where refugees cannot be transported back to the Munich airport to be flown back to the country they first registered for asylum status.