Merkel Must Go: 600 Nationalists March In Berlin

A demonstrator wears a jacket with the writing "Patriot Deutschland" (lt. Germany Patriot) during the fourth demonstration of the right-wing populist alliance 'Wir fuer Deutschland' in Berlin, Germany, Saturday,  Nov. 5, 2016.

November 6th, Berlin, Germany.

600 hardcore nationalists marched through the streets to protest against Angela Merkel’s refugee policy, & mass immigration in general.

Gone were the middle age bourgeoisie that had been making up the bulk of the anti-Merkel opposition as of late. These were almost all fighting age men & women, mostly from the working class areas of Berlin & east Germany. Representatives from many different groups were among them; Pegida supporters, football hooligans, Generation Identity, skinheads & “Reich Citizens”(German equivalent of Sovereign Citizens in America) were present, among others.

Participants of the "Merkel must go" demo in front of the main station in Berlin.

Also a few Reichsbürger of the "federal state Schwarzburg" are among the right-wing demonstrators at the Berlin Hauptbahnhof.

Berlin antifa organized a counter demonstration of similar size. Unable to directly confront the patriots, they settled for attempting a breakthrough of police lines. They failed, and 43 of them ended up being arrested in the process.

The protest concluded after nightfall, with no arrests or injuries on the nationalist side.



Thousands Strong Rally In Dresden Marks 2 Year Pegida Anniversary

Thousands of demonstrators gathered in Dresden, PEGIDA’s birthplace, to mark the second anniversary of the far-right anti-Islam German movement PEGIDA.

Supporters gathered at Theaterplatz Square in central Dresden to protest against the refugee policy of Angela Merkel, as well as forced multiculturalism and the continued Islamization of Europe.

“You have a million foreigners every year. They don’t speak the German language, they do not accept our culture, they have very basic or no education or no professional skills,” one demonstrator told RT. “We have no use for them. We Germans have our own problems.”

“We have more rapes, we have more criminality, we have more violence that we didn’t have before,” another added.

According to the German statistical research group Durchgezahlt, the number of protesters was 6,500-8,500.

A smaller counter-demonstration of 130 people was led by left wing students, but police kept the two groups at a distance to maintain public order.

Nationalist sentiment in Germany is on the rise, with the hardline nationalist NPD & the right-wing Alternative for Germany (AfD) party gaining strong support at the expense of Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats (CDU).

“Merkel Muss Weg!” Hundreds protest in Dresden on German Unity Day

Police watches protestors holding a placard "Merkel must go" during celebrations marking the German Unification Day in Dresden, Germany, October 3, 2016. © Fabrizio Bensch

Hundreds of protesters organized by PEGIDA came together to oppose Chancellor Angela Merkel & her immigration policies as German leaders gathered in the eastern city of Dresden on Monday to celebrate the anniversary of the country’s reunification 26 years ago.

The protesters shouted “Merkel must go!” and “traitor!,” as the chancellor left the city’s Frauenkirche church after a morning ecumenical service.

More protests are planned for this Monday.

Dresden, the state capital of Saxony, is home to the anti-Islam group Patriotic Europeans against the Islamization of the West. Known by its German acronym PEGIDA, the group has become a magnet for far-right and anti-immigrant sentiment.

The area surrounding Dresden has seen popular resistance against migrants and refugees since the influx began, with riots and arson attacks taking place in other towns in the state of Saxony.

Security has been tightened for the three days of events marking 26 years since German reunification, specifically after unknown perpetrators set fire to three police cars in Dresden on Saturday night.


Pegida announces the formation of a political party at thousands strong Dresden rally

As thousands of supporters gathered without opposition in Dresden, Pegida leader Lutz Bachmann announced two important things to the crowd: one, that the anti-islam Pegida protest group will be forming a political party, and two, that they would cooperate rather than compete with the nationalist Alternative fur Deutschland party.

The AfD also has such an agreement with the National Socialist NPD party, when they agreed not to run against one another in recent regional elections.

The new Pegida based party would be called the Popular Party for Freedom and Direct Democracy, or the FDDV by its German acronym.

“We shall support the AfD in the next elections (scheduled for 2017) and shall only field candidates in a limited number of constituencies,” Bachmann said.

He added that relations between the two far-right movements were mostly good and that “only together” could they serve their mutual cause.

*BONUS* Antifa self-destruct at Munich Pegida rally

Dozens of anti-whites were arrested in Munich as they attempted to assault members of Pegida during a patriotic demonstration. Fortunately, all of them failed as they could not pass the police line. No injuries were reported.



Dutch Pegida leader and expelled German deputy hunt migrant invaders on Bulgarian border

Tatjana Festerling posted images of herself and Edwin Wagensveld hunting migrants with vigilantes along the Bulgarian border with Turkey

The former frontwoman of Germany’s Pegida anti-Muslim movement and a leader of its Dutch offshoot have travelled to Bulgaria to hunt down migrants attempting to cross the border from Turkey, it has emerged.

Tatjana Festerling called on the “men of Europe” to travel to Bulgaria and join local vigilantes attempting to hunt down migrants.

Ms Festerling, who came to international notoriety earlier this year when she called for asylum-seekers to be shot if they attempted to cross the German border, was expelled from her post as Pegida’s deputy leader two weeks ago.

She boasted on her Facebook page on Friday of spending a day with the “Bulgarian Military Veterans Union”, a paramilitary group of vigilantes who patrol the border searching for illegal immigrants. Ms Festerling said she was accompanied on the trip by a leader of the Dutch offshoot of Pegida, Edwin Wagensveld.

She posted pictures of herself and Mr Wagensveld posing alongside men in military-style uniform, their faces masked with balaclavas, holding up a banner which read “Fortress Europe”.

Ms Festerling was deputy leader of Pegida in Germany until her expulsion two weeks ago

Other pictures showed the masked men, who wore armbands in the colours of the Bulgarian national flag, hunting for migrants in the forested border area.

The paramilitary group Ms Festerling joined on patrol is one of several believed to be operating in the Turkish-Bulgarian border area, independently of Bulgarian security forces.

The group hands over any illegal immigrants it captures to the police.

Ms Festerling boasted on her Facebook post of braving “Scorching heat, rough terrain, jungle-like forest and mosquitoes” which “ensure these patrols are anything but a walk”.

She claimed that 1,000 migrants cross the border illegally each day, and said discoveries of  “fresh rubbish and dumped clothes” were evidence of illegal immigrants in the area.

The photos showed masked vigilantes holding up crushed soft drink cans, empty medicine packets with Arabic labels and Arabic identity cards.

“The most popular brand among the invaders on their robbery and rape campaign is Red Bull,” she claimed.

“So much for the do-gooder speech of supposed ‘asylum-seekers’,” she wrote. “These are ice cold and calculating warriors of Islam, who come from decayed cultures and do not want the least to do with our free, decadent lifestyle, but despise it,” she wrote.

Pegida, or Patriotic Europeans against the Islamisation of the West, first emerged in Ms Festerling’s home city of Dresden in 2014. It has spread across Europe and brought tens of thousands of people onto the streets at its height in early 2015, but has fallen in prominence in Germany after a series of scandals involving its leadership.

Ms Festerling, a former candidate for mayor in Dresden, shot to international fame in February when she called for asylum-seekers to be shot.

“If they keep crossing the border and you cannot arrest them, shoot them,” she said.

Her far-Right opinions have proved too extreme  for Pegida, which expelled her a month ago after she called for the German people to “take up pitchforks” against Angela Merkel’s government.

Pegida Germany Update: Weekly protest draws 2,300 in Dresden, German President Joachim Gauck met with hostile demonstration in Sebnitz

Each & every week, Pegida Dresden holds protests against Islam & immigration. The latest drew well over 2,000 people.

‘Traitor’! Protest Against German President As He Visits Saxony

German President Joachim Gauck was got a taste of popular feeling at the weekend after he went for a visit to Sebnitz, Eastern Germany.

Protestors — described as “Nazis” in German media — followed the German President around Sebnitz as he visited the town shouting slogans, accusing him of being a “traitor to the people” and “politically pathetic”.

The demonstrators who were predominantly PEGIDA supporters blew whistles and shouted slogans to express their dissatisfaction with the President, and the government he stands for. Although not as prominent in the minds of PEGIDA supporters as Chancellor Angela Merkel, he has become a figurehead for the significant changes presently overtaking Germany in the wake of the migrant crisis and the disintegrating multicultural society.

In addition to calling the President a “traitor”, the protesters called on him to “get out” of Saxony, blew whistles in chorus and threw sweets at the president, reports Sueddeutsche Zeitung. Traitorous German police responded to the president being pelted with candy by tear gassing the protesters, injuring two and arresting one.

Although the protest was not officially linked with the PEGIDA organisation itself, the official Facebook page of the Dresden movement — the capital of Saxony and the founding city of PEGIDA — called the demonstration a good example of “civic virtue” and an “inspiration”.

This is not the first time the President and others have been harassed in Saxony, the most uncucked of German states. Gauck was similarly protested when he last visited the area in March, and Justice minister Maas complained of similar treatment, being run off by hostile locals. State prosecutors in Saxony were urged to investigate last year after at a PEGIDA protest a gallows was seen sporting signs on the nooses suggesting they were reserved for senior German politicians.


Pegida Germany: Nuremberg Rally 2016

**NOTE** Pegida does have some shills in its ranks, hence the small jew flag. However, most are actual nationalists.

About 1,000 activists first gathered at Nuremberg’s Jakobsplatz, and then marched peacefully down the city streets, carrying Germany’s national flags and placards, which read “Non-violence and unity against religious wars on German soil,” “Citizens! Who falls asleep during democracy, wakes up in the dictatorship,” “Stop the Islamization!” according to the social media posts of the activist group.

Dozens of people, divided in smaller groups, reportedly gathered at the opposite side of the Jakobsplatz in a counter-protest.

Pegida’s opponents said it was the 20th movement’s planned rally since the beginning of 2015, and initially attempted to block the way of the protesters, according to social media posts.

Also present with the Pegida protest were members of the German branch of Generation Identity.