Earlier this week, I wrote about Germany's collusion with Muslim anti-Semitism in one famous attack.
The Syrian-Palestinian migrant "fell out of the nest too early and had not yet learned to properly fly," Judge Günter Räcke tenderly summed up the violent assault by the adult man.
Judge Räcke diagnosed the violent criminal with a bad case of frustration. Jews were just an outlet for his “bad mood”. The job center had cut off his support. When he attacked the man he thought was a Jew, he “felt that he was in the right. That’s a powerful thing.” Indeed it is. Just ask any Nazi.
Knaan al-Sebai had assaulted his victim with a bottle and a belt. He would later claim that despite the assaults, "I did not want to beat him, I just wanted to scare him." He also screamed anti-Semitic slurs at the Arab Christian veterinary student. When a local German woman told him that you can’t behave this way in Germany, he had shouted back at her, “I don’t give a damn. I’m Palestinian. "
Last year, a German regional court ruled that an attempted firebombing of a synagogue by three Muslim men wasn’t anti-Semitic, but had been carried out to draw “attention to the Gaza conflict”.
The anti-Semitic arsonists, two Muhammads and an Ismail, blamed alcohol and marijuana, and received suspended sentences.
Here's the latest ugly case. And this time the authorities participated in the assault.
A Jewish Johns Hopkins University professor said that German police brutally beat him after mistaking him for an anti-Semitic attacker.
Melamed was visiting Bonn University Wednesday to give a lecture on German philosophy, he wrote in the post. Beforehand, he was approached by a Palestinian man who shouted anti-Jewish threats at him and grabbed his yarmulke.
A colleague asked people nearby to call the police, and the assailant soon ran, Melamed said. Melamed then ran after his attacker in order to identify him to police. But officers confused Melamed for the man who attacked him and punched him repeatedly while handcuffing him, breaking his glasses and watch, he said.
But yet this type of incident doesn't seem to happen with Muslim attackers. So i have to wonder whether it really was a mistake.
We've seen the European police gingerly handle Muslims engaging in anti-Semitic attacks. Yet here we have the exact opposite. A victim of Muslim harassment was assaulted by the authorities.
I concluded my article by writing that,
Muslim anti-Semitism is not organically part of Europe. It was covertly brought there. It was covertly cultivated there. And it is being covertly protected, as Knaan al-Sebai, was protected. When Muslim migrants swarmed into Europe, the authorities promised that they would do the jobs that Germans didn’t want to do. Very few of these refugees have taken on gainful employment. But refugees like Knaan al-Sebai are hard at work doing the jobs that Merkel and some other Germans don’t want to do.