Violent white German resistance to the Third World invasion of that country is at an all-time high, and invader centers are being attacked at the rate of one every two days, according to newly-released official figures.
According to the latest report issued by the Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution (“Verfassungschutz,” or BfV) titled “Verfassungsschutzbericht 2018,” the Federal Criminal Police Office (BKA) reported that the number of attacks carried out by Germans against invaders and those supporting the invasion rose by 3.2 percent.
In addition, the number of violent assaults resulting in bodily injury rose by seven percent.
The report, which describes anyone who opposes the Third World invasion as a “right wing extremist,” said that there were six cases of “attempted homicide [which] were motivated by xenophobia.”
The report said that in the “category of right-wing politically motivated crime,” some 19,409 offences were registered in 2018, and that 1,088 “violent crimes with a right-wing extremist background” was more than that registered in 2017 (1,054).
In addition, the “number of violent xenophobic offences rose by 6.1 percent to 821 (2017: 774),” and although attacks on invader centers fell to 164, this was only just below those registered in 2014, when 170 such attacks were recorded. This translates to one attack every two days.
The report went on to say that “violent crimes by right-wing extremists against actual or supposed left-wing extremists rose by 15.3 percent to 113 (2017: 98).”
The report also said that in 2018, 776 “extremist” offences were attributed to “Reichsbürger” (“Reich citizens”) and “Selbstverwalter” (“Self Administrators,” or secessionists) members. Of these, 160 were violent crimes (2017: 130), chiefly blackmail (98) or resistance to law enforcement officers (39). Coercion and threats also accounted for a considerable number of offences (177).
Nationwide, the number of Reichsbürgers and Selbstverwalters is increasing: in 2017, a total of 16,500 members were registered for both groups. In 2018, the number increased to 19,000, of which 950 are also classified as “right-wing extremists.”