Another four Islamic State (IS) refugee-terrorist have been arrested in dawn raids on Thursday, February 4, at three “asylum centers” across Germany—with the cell leader being detained in an in an “asylum home” in Attendorn, North Rhine-Westphalia, after entering the country as a “refugee” last year.
IS-arrest in Berlin on Thursday morning.
According to reports in the German media, the arrests pre-empted a major IS attack in Berlin and other unspecified cities in Europe. The Berlin attack was scheduled to take place at the famous Alexanderplatz in the city, a major tourist hub next to the city’s iconic TV station tower.
Two of those arrested were invaders who entered Germany previously, and had obtained jobs working for a tourist bus company on the Alexanderplatz. This was, police said, how the group had decided on that venue as a target.
The cell leader, a 35-year-old Algerian, was arrested on Thursday in an “asylum home” in Attendorn, North Rhine-Westphalia, police said.
He entered Germany in autumn 2015 as a “refugee,” police confirmed, coming up through the “Balkan route” and being registered as a “refugee” in Bavaria.
Police vans line up outside the invader center at Attendorn.
Despite assurances by political leaders in German that they were “checking” the nonwhite flood, the system has clearly failed as it now appears that the IS leader already had an arrest warrant issued for him by the Algerian government for receiving military training in Syria.
This arrest warrant had been circulated to Interpol, but it now seems that the German authorities are failing to do even the most basic cross-checks.
Earlier, the head of the German police union, Rainer Wendt, warned that the massive numbers of nonwhite invaders had made it impossible to check them all, and that only a fraction had even been registered. Wendt accused the German government of lying to the public over this matter—and the latest events have proven him correct.
According to the reports, in Berlin alone, some 450 policemen searched four homes and two businesses, arresting the other suspects who are aged between 26 and 49.
In addition, police raided another “asylum home” in Hannover, Lower Saxony, where yet another refugee-terrorist was arrested—although that one was unconnected to the Berlin arrests.
The Hannover arrest, was, the police said, linked to an IS cell originating from the Molenbeek in the Belgian capital of Brussels. According to the reports, police also raided an apartment housing nonwhite invaders in the city, during which explosive-seeking sniffer dogs were deployed.
The police also raided an “asylum center” in Isernhagen, Lower Saxony, where a former restaurant has been converted into “refugee accommodation.” A woman was arrested there, but the police at time of writing, had not provided any further details.
This is not the first time this year that German police have raided “asylum centers” in search of IS refugee-terrorists. On January 22, 2016, police raided a “refugee house” in Recklinghausen, in search of IS terrorists linked to Paris attacker Walid Sahili. Nine nonwhites were arrested in that raid.
The Recklinghausen “asylum center” was where Salihi had lived prior to taking part in the Paris terrorist attacks. He had used at least seven different identities in Germany to disguise his movements and to swindle seven “asylum seeker” allowances out of the state.