Germanyleafletnopoolgroping
Germany: Male Aliens Barred from Town’s Swimming Pool
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January 16, 2016, 03:13 PM
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The New Normal in Muslim-infested Germany means women must be protected from the barbaric foreigners who engage in the Islamic practice of Taharrush, group sexual assault.

In fact, the town of Bonnheim should be praised for dealing with the invasion crisis forthrightly, rather than blaming the victim as the mayor of Cologne Henriette Reker did: she crudely suggested German women alter their behavior to adjust to Islamic values rather than insist upon newcomer assimilation. Reker’s recommendation that women keep “an arm’s length” from foreign men was ridiculed by many.

In another variety of fecklessness, the city of Munich has responded to diversity by printing up a leaflet for savages that explains acceptable behavior in the West. (Click here to see the full page of pool instructions.)

Achtung! No groping! GermanyLeafletNoPoolGroping

But a few cartoons picturing European cultural norms won’t make a dent on the political jihad supremacism of 1400 years standing. As Ralph Peters recently opined, what we see in Europe is an invasion.

“[This] is a true clash of civilizations. And we must distinguish, and the Germans and Europeans must, between legitimate refugees and people who are hustlers. These young, uneducated muslim males of military age are not refugees. They are invaders, culturally.” (Peters: They Are Invaders)
The experience of Germany reminds us that in a time of global jihad, the appropriate number of Muslim immigrants is zero.
Town bans male refugees from pools amid complaints, The Local (Germany), January 15, 2016

A town in Germany has banned male asylum seekers from public swimming pools after complaints from women that they were being harassed by migrants.

A spokesman for the local government of Bornheim said on Friday that the ban on male asylum seekers above the age of 18 came after six people filed complaints “over the sexually offensive behaviour of some migrant men at the pool”.

The measure aimed at “making it clear to the men that the rights of women in Germany is inviolable”, he added.

Officials have gone personally to three asylum seeker shelters near the pools to deliver news of the ban and emphasize how people should behave in swimming pools, said the spokesman.

The town, situated on the west bank of the Rhine River, would revoke the ban once it deems that the message has been drilled into the asylum seekers, he said, adding that this would be evaluated through interviews with social workers at the shelters.

Authorities denied placing entire groups of people under suspicion, but said the measure was aimed at laying down clear ground rules.

Munich pools issue ground rules for migrants Meanwhile in Bavaria, swimming pools have issued leaflets with simple pictorial instructions on behaviour for migrants who may never have swum in public before.

The leaflets are available in multiple languages, including Arabic, French, Pashto and Somali, and include safety and behaviour tips in a comic book style.

GermanyMunichMigrantBehaviorLeaflet

A leaflet produced by Munich city authorities including behaviour rules for migrants in the swimming pool. Photo: DPA

Particular emphasis is placed on stopping physical and verbal harassment of women, with images showing a red “no” symbol over an outstretched hand reaching for a woman in a bikini.

A Munich city spokesman told DPA that officials conceived the leaflets in 2013 after increasing numbers of problems in the city’s 18 public swimming pools.

“The ground rule of respect for women – whatever clothing they’re wearing – is unfortunately not respected by all our swimmers. That’s why there is an explicit indication about it,” the spokesman said.

Public disquiet growing in Germany Public distrust of asylum seekers has grown in Germany after it emerged that hundreds of women were groped and robbed in a throng of mostly Arab and North African men during New Year’s festivities in Cologne.

An opinion poll for public television ARD found that 48 percent of respondents said they were afraid of refugees, while 50 percent said they did not feel that way.

A separate poll for public broadcaster ZDF also found that seven in ten people fear that a record influx of asylum seekers will lead to more crime, compared to 62 percent in October. Germany took in 1.1 million asylum seekers in 2015, mostly from Syria, Afghanistan and Iraq.