Her er litt av innvandringens velsignelser på gateplan:
According to Der Spiegel:
«There are districts where immigrant gangs are taking over entire streets for themselves. Native residents and business people are being intimidated and silenced. People taking trams during the evening and nighttime describe their experiences as ‘living nightmares.’ Policemen, and especially policewomen, are subject to ‘high levels of aggression and disrespect.’
«In the medium term, nothing will change. The reasons for this: the high rate of unemployment, the lack of job prospects for immigrants without qualifications for the German labor market and ethnic tensions among migrants….
«Experts have warned for some time that problem neighborhoods could become no-go areas. The president of the German Police Union, Rainer Wendt, told Spiegel Online years ago: ‘In Berlin or in the north of Duisburg there are neighborhoods where colleagues hardly dare to stop a car — because they know that they’ll be surrounded by 40 or 50 men.’ These attacks amount to a ‘deliberate challenge to the authority of the state — attacks in which the perpetrators are expressing their contempt for our society.'»
Duisburg’s Marxloh district, one of the most problematic in Germany, has been described as «a memorial to Germany’s failed integration policy.» More than half of the district’s 20,000 inhabitants are migrants. They come from than 90 different countries. More than half the residents in Marxloh live on welfare.
In a story entitled, «Duisburg-Marxloh: How a German Neighborhood Became a No-Go Zone,» N24 Televisiondescribed the decline of the area:
«Once Duisburg-Marxloh was a popular shopping and residential area. Now clans claim the streets for themselves. The police are powerless. The descent of the district is nightmarish.
«Police will enter some parts of Marxloh only with reinforcements. Several patrol cars are needed to respond even to commonplace rear-end collisions. Too often, they are surrounded by an aggressive mob, spat upon and threatened. Last year, police were deployed to Marxloh more than 600 times with four or more patrol cars. This summer, the neighborhood descended even deeper into a spiral of violence. Family clans claim streets for themselves. Citizens hardly dare to go outside at night. In the smallest matter, violence is kindled.»
A leaked police report revealed that Marxloh’s streets are effectively controlled by Lebanese clans which do not recognize the authority of German police. They have taken over entire streets to carry out illegal business activity. New migrants from Bulgaria and Romania are adding to the problems. According to Die Welt, Marxloh’s streets serveas invisible boundaries between ethnic groups. Residents speak of «the Kurdish road» or «the Romanian road.»
Police say they are alarmed by the brutality and aggression of the clans, who are said to view crime as leisure activity. If police dare to intervene, hundreds of clan members are mobilized to confront the police. A local woman interviewed by Deutschlandfunk radio said she was afraid for her safety: «After dark I would not stand here because there are a lot of conflicts between foreigners, especially between Lebanese and Turks.»
The Rheinische Post recently published a photo series entitled, «On the streets of Marxloh by night.» A photo caption reads: «Normal citizens cannot be seen on the streets at night. Marxloh seems to have died out.» Another caption: «At night, Romanian residents dance on the streets, the sound system in the car supplies loud music.»
A 17-page report prepared for the NRW State Parliament revealed how Lebanese clans in Duisburg divide up certain neighborhoods in order to pursue their criminal activities, such as robbery, drug dealing and extortion. These groups do not recognize the authority of the police. Their members are males between the ages of 15 and 25 and «nearly 100%» of them are known to police. The prevailing offenses are physical assault, theft and robbery.
The report described the situation in Duisburg’s Laar district, where two large Lebanese families call the shots. «The streets are actually regarded as a separate territory. Outsiders are physically assaulted, robbed and harassed. Experience shows that the Lebanese clans «can mobilize several hundred people in a very short period of time by means of a telephone call.»
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