The rise of the far right in Germany is not a natural social or cultural evolution; rather, it has been engineered, created in order to destabilise Germany. Neither is it an isolated phenomena; similar far right movements are on the rise all across Europe. None of them are natural, they are all artificially created, it is social engineering of a most nefarious character and on a massive scale.
If we look to the East we see three examples of this socially engineering in progress; Poland, Latvia and Ukraine are all in the thrall of far-right governments that include elements that can best be described as neo-Nazis – white supremacist skinhead types who have a disturbing affection for long dead Nazi war criminals. This is most clearly seen in Ukraine where the illegal Kiev junta was placed in power by the violence of Maidan, violence that was carried out by the thugs of the far right groups such as Pravy Sektor and Svoboda who had been specially trained in Poland. Their Nazi sympathies were plain to see as they emblazoned Nazi and white supremacist symbology on their flags and shields.
Poland, Latvia and Ukraine have been the first to undergo this far right transformation for two main reasons; primarily it is their location on the borders of Russia – thus upsetting the Russians, secondly it is their poor economic and social conditions – always ripe breeding conditions for extremism.
However, there is also a third reason – they serve as test cases, trial runs for a process which is intended to be repeated many times across Europe.
The plan is to repeat Maidan complete with violence and regime change again and again in the capitals of Europe.
Far-right violence rising sharply in Germany
In its annual report, Germany’s domestic intelligence service (BfV) showed a 42 percent increase in violent acts by extremists associated with the far-right in 2015, describing attacks against journalists, politicians and refugees.
The report shows a recorded 1,408 violent crimes, compared to 990 such crimes in 2014.
During the same period, seventy-five arson attacks against refugee centers were recorded, up from just five a year earlier.
The report revealed the first full year data to be released since Germany saw the arrival of around 1.2 million migrants, which has led to a growing anti-foreigner sentiment.
It said the violent acts against immigrants did not generally appear to be systematically orchestrated, though many of the arson attacks did bear signs of careful planning and preparation.
Germany is home to an estimated 11,800 violent far-right extremists, the report added.
Fears of right-wing terror
“Current investigations against the suspected development of terrorist groups point to the possible emergence of right-wing terrorist structures in Germany and the need for the government to take rigorous action,” the interior ministry said in a statement along with the report.
Support for extreme left and right groups is growing
Intelligence officials also highlighted the role of social networks in “agitation and radicalization,” adding that uninhibited hate speech dehumanises minorities and fuels real-world violent crime.
At the same time, acts of violence by members of far-left groups also rose sharply, to 1608 offences from 995 the previous year. The report said those attacks often targeted far-right activists or police.
The intelligence service also pointed to the rising threat posed by Islamist, estimating their number at about 10,000. The report said it assumed that some jihadists and war criminals had entered the country with the massive refugee influx.
Other potential threats were posed by “self-radicalised” individuals, jihadist fighters traveling to and from Syria and Iraq, and possible sleeper cells from militant groups, it said.