Ex-MI5 Spy Says Women ‘Unsafe On the Streets’ Of Merkel’s Germany Due to Sex Assault Risks
A former MI-5 intelligence official said women in Germany aren’t safe to walk the streets by themselves.
Because migrants and refugees from mostly Muslim nations have infiltrated the country, bringing their archaic and savage mindsets and behaviors with them. And that means sex assaults against women have increased.
Remember Cologne, New Year’s Eve, 2016? Here’s a quick refresher of what occurred:
And as the Express notes, the situation hasn’t improved much over the last year.
A FORMER MI5 officer has claimed women do not “feel safe” on the streets of Germany as she blasted the introduction of “respect wristbands” and “safe zones”
Annie Machon, a former MI5 intelligence officer, has criticised German authorities for not doing enough on stopping sexual assaults taking place.
In the lead up to New Year’s Eve Cologne Mayor, Henriette Reker, launched a wristband campaign aimed at stopping sexual assault.
Hundreds of wristbands with the word “respect” written on them were handed out across the city to members of the public.
Slamming Angela Merkel’s Germany for failing to do enough to tackle sexual assault Ms Machon said: “Germany is one of the leading western liberal democracies in the world.
“Yet women cannot feel safe to go out in the streets to celebrate a public holiday.
“What does that say about equality? What does it say about human rights for women in Germany these days?”
The wristband campaign was supposed to remind people how they should treat women.
It was introduced in response to events on New Year’s Eve on 2015 when as 1,000 women in the city were reported to have been sexually assaulted, groped, robbed or intimidated.
The former spy said: “You need to investigate the people who might be perpetrating the attacks and stop those attacks, rather than offering a safe haven for women after those attacks had happened.
“I can understand why the general authorities did this in Berlin, particularly after the assaults in Cologne two years ago, as well as in Dortmund, Dusseldorf, Hamburg – it was all across the country.”
Ms Machon went on to say the wristband campaign was “not particularly” effective.
She added: “I’d thought pre-emptive policing and intelligence finding out who might be involved in this would be more effective.
“Apparently, the Cologne attack two years ago was widely planned over Twitter, for example, so there must be ways of finding groups that might be planning this sort of activity over social media in a targeted and legal way – not mass surveillance, but a targeted and legal way to protect women, so they can go about their normal lives in their own country and feel safe out in the streets celebrating New Year.”
German police have previously said the majority of sex attack suspects in Berlin are either Syrian or Afghan nationals.
Slating the German Chancellor Ms Merkel, the ex-spook said that the attacks proved the political leader’s migration policy had failed.
She said: “We had a situation in 2015, where Angela Merkel with very humane and realistic perspective invited migrants to come to Germany.
“But, of course, the sheer numbers meant that it was impossible to integrate and implement that plan effectively to ensure that everything went smoothly, and then the tensions rose.”
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