Wednesday, December 23, 2015

Islamic invasion of Europe update (December 23, 2015)

250,000 Refugees Have Disappeared After Entering Germany
German authorities are searching for 12 refugees from Syria who entered the country using fake passports from the same source used by the Paris attackers. The passports were reportedly stolen from a passport office in Raqqa, the unofficial capital of Islamic State, in 2013 following the city's capture.

The news comes a week after two men were arrested at a refugee center on suspicion of having links to the Paris attacks. The men entered the country at the same time as the Paris attackers and were also using false Syrian passports.

But Germany's problems go far beyond a few potential terrorists with false passports. The German newspaper Bild is reporting that more than 250,000 of the refugees who have entered the country this year cannot be located because the system of registering refugees was so bad.


The Refugee WiFi Jihad Continues in Italy
Have we reached peak entitlement yet? Or is it possible that there is no peak entitlement when there is no appeasement?

Here was the scene of the suffering, suffering refugees invading Europe, specifically Italy, this summer.
About 300 migrants, guests of Cara (the reception center for asylum seekers) of Sant'Anna di Isola Capo Rizzuto , staged a demonstration and blocked the main road in a sign of protest.

There have been moments of tension when migrants threw stones at the police. One of the demonstrators suffered a mild illness and was accompanied to the hospital by ambulance.

"They want free wifi, demand cash instead of pocket money and forward complaints over the presence in the menu of dishes, like lasagna, they do not like, explained Adnkronos Leonardo Sacco , vice president of the  Nazionale della Misericordie.
The WiFi Jihad continues now.
Migrants have dumped rubbish in the streets in protest at not getting a cleaner or wi-fi at the free villa they have been given for shelter.

The demonstrations, which first took place last week, also blocked main roads in the town of Ceranova, near Milan, sparking heated rows with members of the local community.
Now we know why they hate us. It's blowback because we aren't giving them free wi-fi. Or enough free wi-fi. Also we're not cleaning up their messes for them. Quickly enough.

WiFi Akbar!

Syrian 'jihadist' brothers arrested in Austria
VIENNA (AFP) - Two young Syrian brothers have been arrested in a refugee camp in southern Austria on suspicion of belonging to jihadist groups, prosecutors said Wednesday.

Police detained the two men, aged 16 and 18, in the Leibnitz district in Styria state last Thursday after a tip-off from German authorities, the prosecutor's office in the city of Graz said.

While the younger brother is accused of belonging to the Islamic State (IS) group, his older sibling is thought to have fought for the Ahrar al-Sham militia, the office added.

The pair allegedly fought each other during the Syrian civil war, which has so far claimed more 250,000 lives and forced millions to flee their homes since it broke out in March 2011.

They face charges of committing terrorist acts, including attempted murder and torture, Austrian prosecutors said, adding that a third brother had been arrested in Germany.

The arrests are likely to add fuel to an already heated debate in Austria over how to handle Europe's worst migrant crisis since 1945.

The Alpine nation of 8.5 million expects to see a record 95,000 asylum claims by the end of this year, compared to 28,000 for the whole of 2014.

Many of those arriving are unaccompanied boys and young men, which has prompted far-right and conservative politicians to warn that the refugee flow posed a threat to national security.

France hardens stance on dual-national terror convicts
PARIS (AP) — France's government hardened its position toward dual-national terrorism convicts Wednesday, saying they deserved to have their citizenship revoked as part of a series of constitutional changes upholding the state of emergency imposed after the Nov. 13 attacks.

In a speech presenting the proposed changes to France's constitution, Prime Minister Manuel Valls also left open the possibility of prolonging the state of emergency beyond its current three-month window, describing an "unparalleled extraordinary situation, an unprecedented fight."

One hundred and thirty people died and hundreds were wounded in the Paris attacks, which were carried out in the name of the Islamic State group largely by French and Belgian extremists. Afterward, the state of emergency allowed security forces to impose house arrests and carry out searches without a warrant.

Valls said in 40 days, 2,900 searches had netted 443 weapons, including 40 military-grade arms.

In all, 1,000 people have left from France to join extremists in Syria and Iraq, Valls said, by far the largest contingent from Western Europe.

"We know that the fighters are often grouped according to their language, to train and prepare actions on our soil," he said.

This appears to have been the case for at least some of the Nov. 13 attackers, who included French-speaking men who had left to fight for Islamic State.

The plan to revoke citizenship for terror convicts has caused fissures in the Socialist government. But France's justice minister, Christiane Taubira, who had said she was opposed to the measure, was on stage next to Valls when he announced it.

"It is a highly symbolic measure," Valls said. "This is a strong punishment that the nation is lawfully entitled to impose upon someone who commits the ultimate betrayal."