Germany: Invaders Being Given Lessons on “Difference between Rape and Sex”
Nonwhite invaders pretending to be refugees in Germany are being given “cultural adaption” classes in order to “teach” them the difference between having consensual sex and outright rape, it has emerged.
The classes, organized by Norwegian race-denying pro-Third World invasion organization Hero, and requested by Germany’s integration commissioner, the Christian Democratic Union’s Annette Widmann-Mauz, have been put into place following a mass nonwhite gang rape case in Freiburg which caused a national uproar.
An AFP report on the “Gemeinsam für Respekt und Sicherheit” (“Together for Respect and Security”) course offered in Berlin revealed that “More sexual education classes are being offered to refugees in Berlin following recent cases of rape and assault in Germany.”
The presentation starts with a “students” watching a video of a man and woman meeting in a nightclub. They drink, laugh, dance and kiss, but the tone changes when the man takes the woman home, locks the door and, when she attempts to leave, he rapes her.
When the video ends, the seven attendees, all from Syria, Iraq or Afghanistan, “are invited to react and comment,” the AFP report continues.
Official figures show a 15-percent rise in sex crimes committed by foreigners in 2018, with more than 6,046 sex attacks registered that year alone—more than 16 every day.
In Norway, nonwhites pretending to be refugees were compelled to undergo similar courses between 2013 and 2015, after several rape cases involving refugees, the AFP coyly adds.
“These are difficult themes, speak freely,” the workshop’s moderator, Carola Pietrusky-Niane Pietrusky-Niane is quoted as telling the group, as they discuss the video in a mix of German and Arabic.
The topics in the workshop are broad with questions like: How do you know whether a woman is willing? And, how do you react if she isn’t?
“Advice is given to refugees from countries where displays of affection are banned in public, boys and girls often attend separate schools and rape within marriage is not considered a crime.”
One of the short videos during the workshop spells out the difference between consensual sex and rape. “It’s like asking a person if they want a cup of tea,” says the voiceover in English. “If she answers ‘Yes, I love it’, it’s because she wants one. “If she hesitates, you can make the tea and ask again,” the video continues.
“And if someone says ‘No, thank you’, don’t make the tea and don’t get angry—it’s the same with sexuality,” the video concludes.
In another video, each participant stands facing each other. A video tablet shows them how close they are allowed to stand without invading someone’s personal space. “You shouldn’t get too close to the person you’re talking to,” says Pietrusky-Niane. “The same with children, they don’t necessarily like to be touched (by strangers),” she noted.
Many of the group taking the course admit that reporting rape or abuse to police would not be self-evident, especially if the perpetrator was a relative. “In our country, we have two laws: that of the state and that of the family, of the clan,” says one participant.