Abusive African migrants dump trash in streets for lack of Wi-Fi, cleaners at their villa in Italy

Migrants hold a banner with an ominous message as they shout in front of a Macedonian police officer after trying to cross the border from Greece into Macedonia, near Gevgelija, Macedonia, on Nov. 26, 2015.Reuters

Abusive African migrants in an Italian town dumped their trash into the streets in protest over lack of free Wi-Fi and for not getting cleaners to clean their mess, according to reports.

At least 24 of the migrants have been taking their insolent anger into the streets since last week, marching and blocking main roads in the town of Ceranova, the Daily Caller reported.

The protesters threw their rubbish into the streets to make a point, sparking heated rows with members of the local community, said The Local, citing the Italian-language La Repubblica.

The protesters claimed that the lack of access to free Wi-Fi in their shelter is preventing them from contacting their family back in Africa.

They were also upset that the villa doesn't have a professional cleaner to keep things tidy.

The confrontation between townsfolk and the migrants would have turned violent had it not for the intervention of the town's mayor, Alessandro Grieco, with the help of three police officers, according to reports.

A 24-year-old migrant who led the demonstration was reportedly kicked out of the refugee facility.

"The migrants have obviously flagged up a few issues for them but this is not the way to draw attention,'' Grieco said. "We absolutely won't tolerate protests like this.''

Matteo Salvini, the leader of the anti-immigration Northern League party, also denounced the migrants' action. "They want someone to clean their homes—can you believe it?"

Meanwhile, new figures from the International Organisation for Migration (IOM) revealed that more than a million migrants have now crossed into Europe this year—more than four times the total for 2014, the Daily Mail reported.

Half of those arriving were Syrians fleeing the war, another 20 percent were Afghans, and seven percent Iraqis.

More than 800,000 arrived by sea in Greece with 3,700 reported to have died or gone missing trying to cross the Mediterranean.

More than 820,000 crossed into Greece from Turkey, including more than 455,000 from Syria and over 186,000 from Afghanistan, the IOM said.