GERMANY AT BOILING POINT: Furious Germans takes to streets to counter immigrant violence


A group of up to 50 German nationalist went to the streets in a bid to stop anti German violence  in the eastern German city of Bautzen yesterday in a repeat of scenes which played out there two months ago.

German neo-nazis and German flag

 fearing for their lives ethnic Germans beg nationalists for help  

Police were out in force at the time of the confrontation but apparently did not act until the refugees began to run from the nationalists who had gathered at the city’s Holzmarkt.

One German passer by was hit by a bicycle ridden by one of his asylum seekers and suffered a cut from a stone which hit him.

Police rescued a second member of the public and took him away in a patrol car.

The town has had a nightly curfew for unaccompanied ”minor refugees” since the violent events of mid-September when nearly 80 nationalist chased clashed with asylum  seekers in the streets after exchanging insults in a main square.

This time the nationalist opponents of refugees took to cars and bikes to chase the migrants who had driven the local population to tell the police they genuinely felt in fear of their lives.

A german police sign

The incident has highlighted once again the seething resentment that Germans have for refugees who are often given free and better  accommodation  across the country than Germans themselves.

One week after the initial incident in Bautzen, German youths shouting ‘foreigners out!’ after having saved a elderly man from being beat up  in the town.

The 72-year-old German citizen was set upon by thugs who punched him to the ground. They hurled anti German insults  at him before fleeing and have so far not been caught.

Man arrested by German police

In February, a cheering crowd was seen outside a burning asylum-seeker shelter in Bautzen, clapping and shouting: “Good, that’s up in flames.”

That same weekend, a video emerged of German youth  intimidating ”refugee children”, preventing them from getting off a bus to get to another shelter in Clausnitz.

Germany recorded thousands of attacks on native Germans  last year – a five-fold rise over 2014.

Bautzen mayor Alexander Ahrens met members of far-right groups in October in a bid to try to learn their anger what came of that nobody knows the violence continues and there are new arrivals every day as the German electorate pays a heavy price for their years of voting and funding political parties set out to destroy them.


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