'Muslim invasion' of Europe? Germans resist Merkel's welcoming policy on migrants as 'civil war' warning raised
Unknown to many people due to lack of major media coverage in the United States, Germans are rising up against their own government for its decision to "welcome" 800,000 mostly Syrian migrants, noted political activist and commentator Pamela Geller said.
Thousands of Germans have taken to the streets to protest the entry of mostly Muslim migrants, around 70 percent of whom are able-bodied men between the ages of 18 and 45, whom they view as serious threats to national security, WND reported.
However, the government of Chancellor Angela Merkel remains strangely supportive of the horde of Arabic-speaking migrants and has even sent its police forces to stop protest actions by its own citizens.
On Oct. 11, when a group of Germans formed a human blockade to stop the entry of busloads of migrants being transported to their town of Freiburg, German police attacked the demonstrators, dousing them with pepper spray, WND said.
"This is going on all over Europe. Average citizens without political affiliation, without organisation are standing up against the invasion of Europe," Geller wrote on her blog PamelaGeller.com. She warned that the situation has the potential to explode into a "civil war."
WND said it has received "widespread reports of rapes of women in refugee camps" not only in Germany but also in France.
The Muslim migrants have also been attacking Christians, reports said. In one recent incident, a 24-year-old Iranian convert to Christianity was brutally beaten by an Afghan man with a telescopic baton, the German newspaper Die Welt reported.
In late August, a riot broke out at a German refugee camp as a Muslim mob tried to lynch a man after he tore pages of the Quran, the BBC reported. When police tried to intervene, the Muslim mob turned on them, throwing stones and concrete blocks at the lawmen.
Many German citizens have expressed concern that the Muslim attacks that took place in their country between 2011 and 2014 could happen again, and this time on a bigger scale.
German prosecutors recalled that during that period, Islamic gangs broke into schools and churches in the city of Cologne and plundered collection boxes, crosses and other valuable and sacred objects used in church services, WND reported.
From the schools, the Muslim attackers stole electronic devices and cash "which they used to finance ISIS jihadist fighters seeking to topple the regime of Syrian president Bashar al-Assad," chief prosecutor Nadja Gudermann said.
The Muslim gangs stole more than $21,000 worth of goods and damaged some of Cologne's historic churches, Gudermann said.