Nonwhite invaders posing as “refugees” and living in state provider centers appear now to be above the law, according to a crime victim who was told by police that they cannot enter the camps to recover stolen property.
According to a report in the Rhein-Neckar-Zeitung, the “asylum centers” are now a “legal black hole” into which “asylum seekers” can retreat after committing crimes without fear of being pursued.
The Wiesloch invader center, complete with mosque.
According to the report, a German from Stuttgart was in the Karlsruhe Central Station at ten to six in the evening. He was standing at the train ticket vending machine, and had placed his backpack—which contained a Macbook, two external hard drives, a notebook, keys and his iPhone, between his legs as he purchased a ticket.
Standing at the machine next to his was a nonwhite who appeared to be struggling with buying a ticket, and after a minute turned to the German and asked him for help in getting a ticket to Mannheim.
After the German stepped up to the nonwhite’s machine to help him, another nonwhite came up and stole the backpack, making off with it before the victim could react.
The victim then went to the police station, where he lodged a complaint. The police took him in a vehicle to scout around—unsuccessfully—for the thieves. Back at the station, the victim realized he could track his iPhone using a GPS tracker on the Internet.
He showed the police officers and it soon transpired that the phone was some 13 miles away—and moving. As it turned out, the thief was on a suburban train toward Heidelberg. The police contacted their colleagues to intercept the train in Heidelberg, but then the phone stopped moving.
The thieves had got off the train at the Wiesloch-Walldorf train station, and from there had made their way to the Wiesloch “refugee shelter.”
According to the RNZ’s narration, the victim was very happy, saying that this was “perfect” because they now knew exactly where his goods were.
However, the police officers then informed him that “this is a refugee camp, and we cannot do anything there.”
When he queried this, the police told him that they “do not go into the refugee shelters [for such cases], so they have become our legal vacuum.”
The victim was instead advised just to report the serial numbers of the stolen equipment in the hope that they appeared somewhere.
The victim told RNZ that the theft had deprived him of data of a “partly private, partly professional” nature which was irreplaceable. Pleas with the invaders at the 300-strong camp to just return the hard drives without further action fell on deaf ears, and the phone was switched off, so that no further tracking was possible.