Monday, 11 January 2016

Several foreigners have been attacked by groups of unknown perpetrators in Cologne city centre. Two Pakis had to be taken to hospital after the attacks on Sunday evening; a Syrian was slightly injured, the police said in a statement. An investigation into serious assault is underway. 
...According to information from the Cologne Express, a group of bikers, hooligans and bouncers agreed via Facebook "to go on a 'manhunt' in Cologne city centre". After the New Year's Eve attacks, they wanted to "clean up properly", quoted the newspaper from a non-public Facebook group. Whether there was a connection between the attacks and the call was initially unclear. 
According to the police, the first incident occurred around 6.40 pm. A group of around 20 people attacked six Pakis close to Cologne Central Railway Station. Around twenty minutes later a second attack occurred not far away: five perpetrators attacked a man from Frechen with Syrian nationality. The 39-year-old was injured but did not need medical treatment.


  1. Dear CZ, I don't know if you heard of this:

    It's getting more and more absurd.

    1. No, I hadn't seen that. I've found a link to an English-language source and added it to the news streams. Thanks.

      What are your thoughts on the Catalonia/Spain election situation btw?

    2. Dear Cheradenine,
      On the Catalan scene, I would say that there are clear options for independence to become a reality.
      I will be very sincere here. I must say, I am well aware of the thesis that considers that there’s a tacit alliance between the globalist EU and the European peoples who seek independence. Indeed, this might be a possibility since Eurocrats would get weaker Nation-States and, thus, rule against weaker opponents, at least theoretically.
      Another ‘Con’ would be the fact that it is said that Israel is the strongest financial support for a possible Catalan Independent State. If true, this would be awful, and that might mean that there are chances that Catalonia could become the Mediterranean harbour for Zionist influence. That would be very bad news, no doubts.
      That being said, I still consider that Catalonia must become an independent State. First, because I consider that the natural state of a People is to have the same level of ‘freedom’ as others, that is, to have its own State. I know this might seem as a weak and subjective argument, but I am a Catalan nationalist, and that’s my position since I consider Catalonia to be a ‘first class’ Nation, and not a mere 'Region' or what have you.
      Second: contrary to what’s most widely believed that the EU is stronger among smaller States, I think that’s the opposite. Smaller States have often stronger national consciousness (takes Switzerland, Ireland, Finland, etc). Historically, large States have been a disaster when it comes to mass immigration (take the Spanish Crown, France nowadays, etc). As a friend of mine likes to put it: “Some claim that Europe and its people are weaker with presence of smaller states like Montenegro, Veneto, Catalonia, etc. Really? Europe saw the worst carnage in history take place during the first and second world wars. This was the pinnacle of pride in these artificially constructed French, Italian, etc. identities. On the other hand, in our pre-industrial past, small states consistently banded together on various crusades throughout Europe’s history---i.e. Holy League, etc. Our feeling of togetherness was stronger than ever, was not strictly religious in nature as mainstream historians have led us to believe.
      There is something more to be said about this. Europe is not a mere geographical expression. It is indeed a diverse continent but taken collectively, it is in fact an interconnected civilization.”

    3. (Second part):

      I think of Generation Identitaire in France, who have a similar and very brave approach in this regard. (The analysis of the meaning and role of Nation-States is key to our struggle and would require a whole new chapter).
      Thirdly, a pragmatic position: my position is in favour of it since I am pro a ‘Europe of the Peoples’. And this only seems to be possible to be achieved through independence (I just regret we cannot have a friendlier approach, as it was more or less the case in the UK).
      A final comment on this: I often hear people whom I meet, talk about the Spanish State merely erasing the pro-independence movement and the Catalan Government with the stroke of a pen. I don’t think that can be done that easily. I am not merely referring here to the catastrophe that any military or large scale repressive operation could mean for the EU and what the EU could do about it in response (not many hopes here), and the effect on the markets, and so forth. I am basically referring to the vast amount of people in high and influential positions (businessmen, politicians, professors, etc) that support independence. I really would say that the majority of those who have power and bright heads are on that side of the field.
      As for the results of the 27S election, 48% voted explicit pro-independence parties. Leaving aside the reported cases of vote fraud abroad, an important point is that the rest (52%) was not against independence. There are parties who say that they are split on the issue, and that they just have other priorities. We will never know the real support for independence since we are not allowed to have a referendum.
      Both the Catalan situation and the Spanish scene after the 20D elections are, in my opinion, a sign of the historical weakness of the Spanish State. It is weak because it is not a true Nation (I don’t mean to insult anyone here, it’s just my sincere opinion), not as strong a State structure as France, Germany or even the UK with all the Scottish issue.
      As for Spain and the 20D elections, it looks like some powerful actors have decided that the bi-party rule had to go (PP-PSOE). Obviously, also people have massively voted against corruption, both represented by PSOE and PP alike.
      Indeed, many funding operations have taken place, similar to that which took place in 1975 with PSOE and the massive money fluxes it got from the Friedrich Ebert Foundation, and among others ( Both Podemos and above all Ciudadanos have been massively financed by outer agents. I really cannot conclude to the benefit of who (certainly 'La Caixa' Bank [Albert Rivera is a former employee of La Caixa] and Bank of Sabadell are explicitly behind Ciudadanos, but I don't have a clear opinion of the whole picture).
      I hope I have time to make a deeper analysis about the Spanish situation, but unfortunately I cannot do it now.
      Finally, let me refer to a couple of articles I wrote some months ago, where I express similar views.
      Part 1:
      Part 2:
      Most sincere thanks for your work!

    4. Otger, good to see you again here brother! You should point out to our comrade CZ that in addition to some "cons", there are also pros like Enric Ravello's movement which is clearly not pro-immigrant, but at the same time is not a controlled opposition counter-jihad enterprise.

    5. joseph trinxeria ,40% of the Swiss population is of immigrant origin. small countries with little population, such as Austria, Luxembourg, Portugal, Denmark, Belgium, Holland, Sweden and Norway also suffer from population replacement through immigration / assimilation.

    6. generation identitaire is opposition controlled .

      Génération Identitaire (france)is a racialist movement!?

      this couple is an active member of Generation identitaire she a Frenchwoman, he a half-breed of Thailand origin!