Earlier this year, we profiled this same phenomenon in Europe, where teenage Muslim gangs were occupying Swedish train stations and engaging in all kinds of harassment, robbery, sexual assault, and debauchery. As we documented, nothing stopped the problem until the locals rose up and physically beat the occupiers up until they left, as was in the case in the Stockholm train station in Sweden. Just yesterday, we did another piece about Muslims who were trying to impose Shariah Law on local Romanians living in the UK, and it finally stopped when the Romanians beat the Muslims up and destroyed their property.
It must be understood that no matter how eloquent, balanced, or well-spoken you are, some people simply do not want to listen. They choose to be anti-social and persist in doing evil. I am not talking about people who have a problem, especially those who are aware of it and trying to do something about it- for example, a drunk who knows he has an alcohol problem. It does not excuse him of his need to better himself, but so long as he is working at fixing his problem, that is worthy and commendable. It is those people who simply do not care at all, who do evil for the sake of evil and revel in their evil deeds as though it was a badge of honor.
Such evil people who wantonly reject mercy must meet the swift and firm hand of justice, for to let them persist is to commit the sin of licentiousness.
The management of “unaccompanied minors” in Rennes is today becoming a real political and public security problem as it connects with various forms of delinquency and abuse. In the centre of the city, the “unaccompanied minors” are now well known and, it seems, they have decided to break their isolation by assembling in gangs of 15 to 20 individuals at the top of the legendary “rue de la soif” [Street of Thirst] (rue Saint Michel) to impose themselves, feeling the wallets of passers-by, even importuning young ladies, who are more and more frightened by the liberties taken by the bold “minors”. “Girls who cross the Place Saint-Michel in the evening all say they don’t feel safe here.
For the last few months, the local press has also reported incidents that are proliferating: thefts, attacks, burglaries, fights. It is all starting to become part of the scenery of the Breton city’s nightlife, and is culminating in confrontations that are clearly larger in scale. (source)