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German alt-left Antifa extremists have released a new instructional booklet ahead of the populist Alternative for Germany (AfD) conference in Augsburg which teaches and encourages “riot tourists” to burn cars, attack war memorials, and target political party offices.
The 44-page booklet was posted to the notorious Indymedia web platform that previously hosted the now-banned Linksunten website, which also posted tutorials on sabotage and other acts of terror and violence following last year’s riots at the G2o meeting in Hamburg.
Within the booklet, titled “Augsburg for Riot Tourists”, and on an external blog site mirroring the guide that features the Antifa logo, the far-left extremist group states: “We are calling for a revolt against the German collective on the occasion of the AfD party conference in Augsburg.”
“Not only do we want to fight the AfD, we also want to direct our riot against every war memorial, against every repressive authority of the state, against every party bureau of a racist party, against any collaborator of a resurgent fascism,” with the group claiming that the Bavarian Christian Social Union are no different than the populist AfD.


The addresses of party offices of the AfD are published along with information on how activists can get to Augsburg for the conference which is scheduled to take place between June 30th and July 1st.
In a section of the blog site labelled “instructions” the extremist group show activists how to make paint bombs with traditional Christmas baubles and glass bottles, create traps for cars by laying down planks of wood with nails sticking out of them, and how to set cars on fire. “We wish you a lot of fun trying them out,” they write.
Other targets listed include “collaborators” such as police stations, army barracks, and even a city library, all with helpful symbols identifying whether the locations have comprehensive security coverage, or have CCTV cameras watching them.


The group also warns fellow extremists to wear gloves, even when picking up rocks to throw at buildings or people noting that it is possible their fingerprints could be lifted from the stones.


The instructions for violence are credited to “Prisma”, a notorious far-left terror manual that calls on extremists to commit violence and shows detailed diagram’s on building firebombs, sabotaging infrastructure, and avoiding police. The blog site also provides direct links to the Prisma terror document.
Far-left extremists have caused violence at previous AfD conferences including last year in which police in Hannover deployed water cannons against them.


In recent months, Antifa has claimed responsibility for the firebombing of a Turkish mosque, and a French branch of the group fighting with Kurdish forces in Northern Syria has promised to fight the French state with sabotage and to target police and intelligence officials.
The French Antifa, which was also present at the violence in Paris on May 1st, posted the video statement from their “comrades” in northern Syria in response to a series of evictions from squats and occupied university buildings.


Here in the UK, Antifa recently attacked a conference of the Generation Identity activist movement following the publication of the location of the private event by far-left organisation HOPE not Hate. One far-left extremist was arrested following the violence.


It gets worse


The UK branch of the far-left extremist group Antifa recently held a conference in which members of Red Action, a group known for their connection to the 1993 Harrods bombing, speaking alongside Danish Antifa extremists.
The meeting, which was held earlier this year in London on May 21st, was entitled “Building Antifascism in Our Communities” as part of the “Projekt Antifa” speaking tour and was hosted by the far-left Solstar Sports Association.
The speakers for the event were, according to the organisers, “several generations of Antifascists including members from Projekt Antifa in Copenhagen, Gary O’Shea of Red Action and comrades from Left Hook and AFA”.
Several of the groups have links to both violence and extremism. One of the groups, Red Action, was linked to the 1993 Harrods bombing in which two members, Patrick Hayes, a leading member of the group at the time, and Jan Taylor, were convicted of planting a bomb for the IRA and sentenced to 30 years in prison each.
When police attempted to arrest the pair two months after the bombing, they were met with gunfire, though no police were injured in the arrest. After taking the two Red Action members into custody, police found 22lbs of Semtex, a large stockpile of homemade explosives, several handguns, ammunition, and remote detonators for potential bombs.
The meeting and public association with Red Action come after Antifa in Germany released a “riot tourist” handbook which called on other far-left extremists to attack targets at the upcoming conference of the anti-mass migration populist Alternative for Germany (AfD) to be held in Augsburg next month.

 

 

Personally, I find the ironies fascinating. Attacking war memorials. A lot of these are dedicated to people who gave their lives in the Second World war, fighting fascism. As I have remarked elsewhere, they wear black uniforms, bear symbols, wear masks, and carry black flags, yet style themselves as "anti fascist"! I personally struggle to see where burning cars and buildings fits into the fight against fascism. Its yet another good argument to support the banning of full face coverings in public.

 

Maybe its time for government to take a hard look at this organisation to maybe add Antifa to the prescribed list of terrorist organisations, and also look at where money comes from that supports them.

 

 


 

And on the other side................

 

November 2018. Three people have been convicted of belonging to the banned neo-Nazi group National Action. Adam Thomas, 22, and his partner Claudia Patatas, 38, were found guilty with Daniel Bogunovic, 27. the group marched through our streets with a banner bearing the image of Adolf Hitler and actually celebrated the murder of Labour MP Jo Cox.
When police visited their home to make the arrests a bedroom was found to be strewn with weapons - machetes, crossbows, an axe under the bed, a Nazi-style dagger. In the hallway were pendants bearing SS runes and the insignia of the Ku Klux Klan. There were even cushions emblazoned with swastikas in the lounge, and in the kitchen a swastika-shaped pastry cutter, no doubt for preparing Hitler’s birthday cake, a popular ritual amongst the Mein Kamf nutters.


Thomas and Patalas who were living together had just had their first child. The baby, a little over a month old at the time, had been given the middle name Adolf by his parents - in tribute to the leader of Nazi Germany. He will now have to carry that name as he grows up.

Full story here: https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/stories-45919730

This does raise some serious questions about the fitness of certain parents to bring up children. Any political or religious creed that preaches hatred and supports the murder of innocent people, whether its political left or right, or religious, such as fundamental Islam, has no place in a civilised society.
In the days of ‘the troubles’ in Northern Ireland kids were fed on a diet of sectarian hatred which is no different to other extremist households. If you go far enough to the right you get Hitler, far enough to the left and you get Pol Pot or Stalin (a bigger mass murderer than Hitler), far enough with fundamental Islam and people get thrown from rooftops and burned alive.


Should people like this be allowed to bring up kids?