Four arrested over Isis plot to attack Düsseldorf. Three men were arrested in Germany on Thursday on suspicion of planning a terrorist attack on the city of Düsseldorf under orders from Isis.
In a statement, German federal prosecutors confirmed that three Syrian nationals had been arrested and their homes searched: 25-year-old Mahood B., 27-year-old Hamza C. and 31-year-old Abd Arahman A.K. A further warrant was issued for a 25-year-old Syrian, Saleh A., currently under arrest in France. The three arrested in Germany lived in North Rhine-Westphalia, Baden-Württemberg and Brandenburg. The target of the attack plan is alleged to have been the historic city centre of the North Rhine-Westphalian capital.
Prosecutors said that two suicide bombers were to blow themselves up on Heinrich-Heine-Allee, a broad street with a number of public transport links including U-Bahn and tram stations. Then the other attackers were supposed to kill more passers-by with rifles and explosives. Nazi Racism. For years before Adolf Hitler became chancellor of Germany, he was obsessed with ideas about race.
In his speeches and writings, Hitler spread his beliefs in racial "purity" and in the superiority of the "Germanic race"—what he called an Aryan "master race. " He pronounced that his race must remain pure in order to one day take over the world. For Hitler, the ideal "Aryan" was blond, blue-eyed, and tall. Mein Kampf hits stores in tense Germany. Image copyright Reuters It's one of the most talked about publications of the year.
It's not a new book. And it's not even a well-written book. But Mein Kampf, by Adolf Hitler, which hits German bookshops for the first time in 70 years on Friday, is certainly attracting attention. German vigilantes tie mentally ill refugee to a tree. Three men clad in black and another one in a white T-shirt storm into a supermarket, drag a refugee outside and zip-tie him to a tree.
That's not a scene from a bad action movie but a real-life act of violence that took place in the small eastern German town of Arnsdorf close to Dresden. The incident was filmed, with the video first appearing online on May 31, but according to a police report, it already occurred on May 21. The asylum applicant, a 21-year-old man from Iraq, is seen in the video holding a bottle of wine, talking at the cashier. According to the police report, he had bought a phone card from the "Netto" store the day before and had returned twice on May 21 in the afternoon because of problems with activating it. The police were called both times and escorted the man back to Arnsdorf's psychiatric hospital, where he is a patient. Bavarian brewery accused of selling 'Nazi beer' The best before date marked on the bottles is November 9 — the anniversary of the Kristallnacht pogrom against Germany’s Jews.
Another beer offered by the Bavarian brewer Brauerei Röhrl The head of the Röhrl brewery has protested he has no control over the best before date, which is set by the authorities. Frank Sillner said he did not even know about 88’s Nazi overtones until a journalist pointed them out to him. The Bavarian Brewers’ Association said it believed Mr Sillner’s explanation. But the student union at nearby Regensburg University said the name of the beer alone was enough to justify a boycott. “It’s wrong to start a marketing campaign at the expense of refugees,” Michael Achmann, a student spokesman, said. The brand has been widely seen as calling for a border fence to keep migrants out of Germany. But Mr Sillner insisted the name and slogan were not directed against migrants, but referred to defending Bavarian culture.
Achtung! Muslim violence has Germans marching to neo-Nazis. In the wake of the apparently coordinated attacks by Muslim men on European women on New Year’s Eve, it comes as no surprise that Germans are trying to protect themselves, apparently in opposition to their own government’s wishes.
Gun sales, as restrictive as they are in Europe, have spiked. As WND reported, “The Swedes are preparing: demand for firearms licenses is increasing; more and more Swedes are joining shooting clubs and starting vigilante groups. … According to police statistics, there are 1,901,325 licensed guns, owned by 567,733 people, in Sweden. … Add to this an unknown number of illegal weapons. To get a gun permit in Sweden, you need to be at least 18 years old, law-abiding, well-behaved, and have a hunting license or be a member of an approved shooting club. In 2014, 11,000 people got hunting licenses: 10 percent more than the year before.
EU migrant crisis: Arrival of refugees in Germany 'fuelling rise in neo-Nazi violence' Police in the besieged nation have been confronted with its worst period of violence and civil unrest since the days of Hitler's Nazis as anger over Angela Merkel's open door policy reaches boiling point.