In the latest development of the ongoing nonwhite rape plague spreading across Europe in the wake of the fake “refugee” invasion, a rapefugee from Morocco has been sentenced to nine years in prison for a vicious rape in Dresden late last year.
The victim, a 31-year-old German woman, was attacked by the nonwhite invader in Dresden on September 17, 2015, under the Nossener bridge, just over a mile from the famous Frauenkirche cathedral and city center.
The Moroccan, identified as “Nafaa B.,” was housed in the Dresden invader center which the German government has built in the city.
The nonwhite grabbed his victim from behind and held a shard of broken glass to her chest, threatening to stab her if she shouted out or resisted.
He dragged her into some nearby bushes, where he forced her first to have oral sex with him and then raped her. He then cut her several times on her breasts with the glass shard before running away. She had to have stitches at a local hospital for the cut wounds.
The woman was able to describe her attacker to the police, and they arrested him a short while later in the city.
During the court case, the nonwhite claimed that he had been sitting by the side of the road after walking around near the “asylum center” when the woman had approached him, and started sympathizing with him. After sharing a cigarette, he said, they had gone into the bushes to have consensual sex.
His version of events was dismissed by the court, with the judge describing it as a “fairy tale.”
The nonwhite rape plague currently spreading throughout Europe—at a rate rapidly becoming too many to document each case individually—was highly predictable, as author Abigail R. Esman recently pointed out in an article on the Investigative Project on Terrorism (IPT) website.
According to Esman, many “Western women who have worked in the Middle East and North Africa, pointed out the commonality of rape in the Middle East, North Africa, and Southeast Asia . . . and noted the oppression of women in most cultures there.”
She went on to point out the mass rapes in Tahir Square, Cairo, in 2011 and 2013 “as cautionary tales, describing the so-called ‘circle of hell’ that women faced then: lone women surrounded by men whose hands groped and pulled, ripped and pressed, and eventually overpowered. A 2013 study conducted after the attacks showed that a stunning 99 percent of Egyptian women had experienced some sort of sexual harassment.” She went on to say:
Observed Brenda Stoter, a reporter and sociologist who has spent several years covering women in the region for Al Jazeera and Dutch newspaper De Groene, in a recent essay, “Anyone who thinks that you can bring the Arabic world to Europe without social inequality, cultural differences, and the influence of religion, ignores the facts.”