Vandalism against houses of worship in Germany. A study in contrasts

Both these stories and related videos are in German. So we will have to make do with Google translate for the moment. I hope to have a real translation of the videos and the articles soon. For the meantime though, lets make do with what we have.

First, a mosque in Germany finds a wild boar head placed on what looks like a recycle bin outside. Much ado is made about it and the camera focuses on a single fly walking around somewhere in the vicinity for several seconds like it was going to turn into Jeff Goldblum.

While it must be upsetting for muslims to find free meat outside a mosque which they cannot eat, it should be pointed out that in a very high proportion of cases of vandalism of mosques, it was the muslims themselves who did it in order to create a victim narrative or hide another crime. This can be easily determined by the lack of follow-up on so many news stories about mosque vandalism, and the odd time when they do, how often it is an Islamic name.

Here is a link to the German news story about the wild boar’s head. 

Link to video. Although its in German you can pretty much figure out what its about. Muslims find pigs head near mosque. Muslims call the media, muslims claim the moral high hand and victim status.

Now let’s compare that to this event also in Germany today.

Coptic Church in Berlin attacked by arsonist

Here is the news story

I shall refrain from saying much about this till proper translations are in.


H/T M DP111

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

11 Replies to “Vandalism against houses of worship in Germany. A study in contrasts”

  1. We all know who committed both crimes, the police know who did them but it is politically incorrect to say that the Moslems are the guilty parties.

  2. This one sounds interesting…

    ‘Deadly fire’ at Iran military explosives facility (BBC, Oct 6, 2014)

    “A fire and explosion at a military explosives facility near the Iranian capital Tehran has left at least two people dead, reports say. The semi-official Iranian Students News Agency (Isna) said the fire was in an “explosive materials production unit”.

    A pro-opposition website reported a huge blast near the Parchin military site, south-east of the capital, but this was not confirmed. Parchin has been linked to Iran’s controversial nuclear programme.

    The International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) has not been given access to the complex since 2005. Analysts say the IAEA suspects Iran of experimenting with explosives capable of triggering a nuclear weapon at Parchin.

    The pro-reform website Sahamnews said the explosion on Sunday evening was so intense that windows of buildings 15km (nine miles) away were shattered. The glare from the blast could also be seen from a great distance, the report added.

    Isna, quoting Iran’s defence industries organisation, said: “Unfortunately, due to the incident, two workers of this production unit lost their lives.” It gave no further details.

    Last month, the IAEA said more activity had been conducted at the Parchin military base….”

  3. ISIS set to capture Kobani, finish major land grab (CNN, Oct 6, 2014)

    “ISIS fighters pounded the Syrian city of Kobani with tanks and heavy artillery Monday as the extremist group came closer to capturing the key city on the border with Turkey.

    The fall of the city would carry huge symbolic and strategic weight, giving ISIS sway over an uninterrupted swatch of land between the Turkish border and its self-declared capital in Raqqa, Syria, 100 kilometers (62 miles) away.

    Although the fight was not over, CNN crews on Monday spotted what appeared to be the black flag of ISIS flying from a hilltop on the eastern side of the city. The flag was farther east into the city from one shown flying atop a building in video from Reuters and also seen by the CNN crews.

    The Turkish military, which has bulked up its defenses along the border in recent days as the fighting has flared, blocked people fleeing the fighting from crossing the border….”

  4. Islamist rivals in Syria find a common enemy in ‘crusaders’ coalition (CNN, Oct 6, 2014)

    “U.S. and allied airstrikes in Iraq and Syria are changing the battlefield below. The Pentagon sees progress, even if it’s a slog. But there may be unintended consequences of the air campaign — in a way that will give the West yet another headache.

    The two most powerful Islamist groups in Syria — the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) and al Qaeda affiliate Jabhat al-Nusra — have spent much of the last year killing each other. But in an interview with CNN, a senior al-Nusra commander says the two groups now have a common enemy: the “crusaders’ coalition.”

    Abu Al-Muthana al-Ansari, an al-Nusra commander in Aleppo, said in a Skype interview: “We can’t fight on the crusaders’ side against a Muslim. Allah said in the Koran that ‘those who support them become one of them.'”

    Two groups, whose bitter split was a windfall for other rebel groups and for the West, may be making up.

    Al-Nusra leader Abu Muhammad al-Julani — in a rare public declaration — has described the airstrikes as an assault on Islam, and warned the Western public: “This is what will take the battle to the heart of your land, for the Muslims will not stand as spectators watching their sons bombed and killed in their lands, while you stay safe in your lands.”

    Were ISIS and al-Nusra to call a truce or even unite under one banner in the face of U.S. bombardment, the balance of power among rebel groups in Syria would change radically. A militant Islamist coalition would likely overwhelm more moderate rebel groups — and pose a greater threat to the regime of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad….”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *