German-Czech Border: 3,000 Anti-Migrant Activists Form Human Wall, Call Mama Merkel “Terrorist Mother”

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
October 5, 2015

Ruptly is reporting higher numbers than The Local. The latter also doesn’t mention that a prominent sign referred to “Mama Merkel” as “Terrorist Mother.”

The Arab view
The Arab view
The European view
The European view


An estimated 3,000 anti-refugee activists gathered in the German-Czech border town of Sebnitz, Sunday. Members of PEGIDA and other far-right groups attended the protest, holding placards of German Chancellor Angela Merkel reading “Terrorist Mother” and wearing t-shirts reading “stop asylum tourism.”

The Local:

People across the eastern state of Saxony took part in demonstrations against refugees being taken into Germany at the weekend, with thousands gathering on the Czech frontier to form a “living border”.

Up to 2,500 people assembled peacefully in Sebnitz, directly on the frontier with the Czech republic, to take part in the “living border” demonstration.

Calls to take part in the action had come from people connected with the Pegida (“Patriotic Europeans against the Islamization of the West”) movement, which is strongest in the Saxon capital Dresden.

Pegida founder Lutz Bachmann last week learned that he may face a trial for hate speech over Facebook comments comparing refugees to livestock.

The border action followed a “silent march” by around 1,000 people through the city of Chemnitz on Saturday.

They were protesting against plans to open a refugee accommodation centre in a former youth camp belonging to the German Democratic Republic (GDR) Young Pioneers organization.

A similar number of people had demonstrated in Görlitz using the motto “Görlitz defends itself” – facing off against around 500 counter-demonstrators calling themselves “Görlitz open to the world”.

This comes Merkel has announced she is moving 120,000 of these people north in a period of “a few days.”

The Happening continues to intensify, as we countdown to open race war in Europe.

It didn't have to be this way.
It didn’t have to be this way.

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