When people tell you that letting in more Syrian refugees is a good idea, don’t believe them. Just ask Germany. Germany has become a major terror hotbed over the past two years, and as long as Angela Merkel continues to expand her open-border immigration policy, Germany can look forward to more terror attacks and plots by refugees who were happily accepted and granted asylum by Merkel.
A Syrian refugee who asked ISIS to send him 180,000 Euros to create explosive trucks in Germany, France, Belgium and The Netherlands has been arrested.
The Muslim migrant, 38, contacted ISIS and made the request via Telegraph, an encrypted messaging service, saying that he wanted to the money so that he could fill trucks with explosives and drive them into crowds of non-Muslims.
He was arrested on New Years Eve following a raid of his apartment, and he is now facing terrorism charges.
The unidentified terrorist was looking to replicate the Berlin Christmas market attack, in which Anis Amri, an ISIS jihadi and Tunisian migrant plowed a truck into a Christmas market killing 12 and injuring over 50 people.
It was reported that the terrorist was planning on re-painting the trucks to make them look like police cars.
Entering Germany in December 2014, the terrorist applied for asylum in January 2015. He successfully obtained refugee status and a residency permit.
Since 2015, more one million migrants have been accepted to Germany, a direct result of Angela Merkel’s open-door immigration policy. An estimated 300,000 were said to arrive in 2016.
According to investigators, the terrorist was in the planning stages of the attack and had not yet obtained and prepared any bomb filled vehicles.
DAILY MAIL, January 2, 2017
The unemployed 38-year-old migrant urged an ISIS contact via mobile phone message service Telegram to send him 180,000 euros, prosecutors said.
Police commandos raided his apartment in Saarbruecken near the French border around 2:00 am on New Year’s Eve.
He was detained before being formally arrested on terror financing charges on New Year’s Day.
The man’s ‘as yet undefined attack scenario’ suggested turning cars into suicide bombs in Germany, France, Belgium and The Netherlands, police said.
On 19 December, 12 people were killed when Tunisian man Anis Amir drove a truck into crowds of people at a Christmas market in Berlin. ISIS claimed responsibility for that deadly rampage.
Spiegel Online reported the plan was to re-paint the vehicles to make them look like police patrol cars.
It named the suspect as Hasan A and said his contact was located in the militant group’s de facto capital of Raqqa, in Syria.