Last week I did a story about a gang of Muslim teenagers that severely beat up a nine-year-old German boy for fun. When the boy’s father confronted the Muslim teen’s parents and called the police, not only did the police do nothing, but the next day the German government sent federal police to the German family’s house, beat up the father, and he is now awaiting trial for “intimidating refugees.” In the meantime, the police have denied that the boy was actually beaten up and are saying it was a fake.
This trend in Merkel’s Germany, where non-Muslims are prosecuted for saying or doing anything to oppose the “refugee”invasion and while the Muslims are allowed to run wild and kill, attack, and destroy whatever pleases them, is only getting worse. Now, Germany is looking to prosecute several people under terrorism statues for opposing a “refugee” center.
And the best part of it all is which branch of the German Government is “investigating” and prosecuting these people: The “Anti-Extremism Unit” and the “Politically Motivated Crimes Unit.”
George Orwell and Aldous Huxley must be weeping in their graves.
From The Local:
While federal authorities have yet to take over the case from state prosecutors in Saxon capital Dresden, the investigation is a step towards the group facing a trial at the federal level.
The files cover two cases against a total of five men and one woman aged between 18 and 40.
They are accused of attacking refugee accommodations and refugee aid workers.
Dresden-based prosecutors had flagged up the case to their federal colleagues in Karlsruhe because they suspected it could qualify for the serious crime of “forming a terrorist group”.
One of the two cases concerns an attack on an asylum accommodation centre on the outskirts of Freital, which became notorious in summer 2015 as a hotspot of anti-refugee sentiment after weeks-long demonstrations against refugee accommodations and repeated attacks against asylum seekers.
Police raids by the Politically Motivated Crimes Unit (PMK) and Anti-Extremism Unit (OAZ) in Freital and Dresden in November and March turned up explosives, Nazi memorabilia and computers.