Yet another refugee-terrorist has been arrested by German police after being discovered living in an invader center in Mutterstadt, Rhineland-Palatinate.
The invader—a “high-ranking” ISIS fighter in Syria—applied for asylum in Germany in February this year after travelling through Switzerland.
The invader center in Mutterstadt where the high-ranking ISIS terrorist was arrested.
According to the Bild newspaper, a police task force arrested the nonwhite terrorist after they received information that ISIS had instructed him to launch an attack on the start of the “Bundesliga” championships—the professional association football league in Germany.
Named as Khaled H., the 24-year-old invader first lived in a refugee camp in Dinslaken, North Rhine-Westphalia, before moving to Mutterstadt.
Incriminating photographs have been discovered on his cell phone, including one of the refugee-terrorist posing holding an AK-47, and various combat scenes in Syria, police said.
The “open doors” immigration policy which allowed the refugee-terrorist to enter Germany was vividly shown to be a hoax last week with the news, also reported in the Bild newspaper, that a Chinese man who claimed to have reported a stolen wallet to police was supposedly mistakenly given asylum in Germany instead.
Although this story was widely reported as being an “error” in the English-speaking media (see the Daily Mail’s “Chinese tourist ends up living in a German refugee home for 12 days after trying to report his lost wallet to police and being mistaken for an asylum seeker” story, for example), the reality turned out to be that the Chinese man had indeed applied for asylum.
As the Bild reported, the man, 31-year-old Junliang L., stated in writing that he was seeking political refuge in Germany.
Irene Feilhauer, regional council spokesman in Karlsruhe, confirmed that he had filled in a form applying for asylum—and that the form was in German and Mandarin.
He had also been given “pocket money” of €31.50 per week, and had signed at least two other forms in Mandarin acknowledging that he had qualified for “asylum” benefits.
He had also been issued with a “refugee” identity document, but when he was given his passport back, he vanished once again and no one now knows where he is.
The Chinese man’s escapade shows that almost anyone from anywhere can apply for asylum, and be granted residence and welfare funding in Germany, no matter how unlikely their claims might be.
The Bild added that some 537 Chinese applied for “asylum” in Germany last year, and that “positive decisions” have already been taken in 25 of them—in other words, they have been granted residence in Germany.
With such lax “asylum” measures in place, it is little wonder that the free-for-all situation has been exploited by ISIS, and it still remains to be seen exactly how many sleeper cells are now in Europe.