1. Parsons Green terror attack: Three more men arrested, bringing total to six
2. Italian mayor calls past month “black September” due to number of sex attacks
The mayor of Rome has labelled this month 'a black September' for Italy after a tourist was tied up and raped in a park following a spate of other sex attacks.
A German woman was robbed before being bound and assaulted in the Villa Borghese park, in the north of Rome.
In the same 24-hour period, a doctor working alone on a night shift in a tiny clinic in Catania was reportedly raped for hours by a patient. […]
The anti-immigrant Northern League seized on the attacks to call for the chemical castration of rapists.
This week's rapes followed a case in Florence where two American students said two Carabinieri paramilitary police officers raped them after offering them a ride home from a disco.
3. Videos of speakers at Toronto conference on Freedom of Speech available here.
These include Raheel Reza, Dr. Gad Saad, Dr. Bill Warner, Clare Lopez, and many other great speakers.
Below, Dr. Bill Warner:
4. MUST SEE: Citizen schools Angela Merkel on German constitution
5. North African rapes European girl at Giessen train station, Germany
6. In Bavaria, rape up FIFTY PERCENT in the first half of 2017
It is rare that a cabinet meeting in the Bavarian chancellery makes headlines across Germany. And when the state's interior minister, Joachim Herrmann, presented Bavaria's latest crime statistics on September 12, they seemed quite positive: fewer break-ins, less theft – so far so good. But then came the bombshell.
The number of rapes reported in the first half of 2017, he said, had increased by some 50 percent. Herrmann reported that 685 cases had been filed since the beginning of the year and that 126 of those involved foreign attackers. That particular statistic represents a rise of 90 percent over the same period last year, with 60 more cases having been registered in 2017.
7. Neo-Nazi turned Islamist faces trial in Germany over alleged plans to bomb police and soldiers
The trial of an alleged neo-Nazi turned so-called "Islamic State” (IS) supporter begins on Wednesday in the German state of Lower Saxony.
Prosecutors accuse Sasha L. of planning to bomb police and soldiers by luring them into a trap. Three other defendants – Afghan, Turkish and German nationals – also stand accused of aiding and abetting the 26-year-old German.
Sasha L. was arrested in February after police raided his apartment in Northeim, Lower Saxony, where they found materials for a self-made explosive device. Some of the materials to be used in the bomb were bought over the internet and intercepted by police.
8. More from the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe
The director of the British "hate crimes" collection agency “Tell Mama”, Fiyaz Mughal, explains why there must not be a free market place of ideas in the UK.
Tell Mama has had its public funding cut in the past when it was determined that they had faked much of their hate crimes against Muslims statistics. They had also been using public funds to threaten people who criticized the organization on Twitter.
9. Poland’s Anti-Mass Migration Government Enjoys Record Popularity
Poland’s traditionally conservative, nationalist government is experiencing record support, despite widespread international media coverage of a number of protests that have been launched by foreign-funded groups.
The Law and Justice Party (PiS) made history in 2015 when it became the first party since the Cold War to win an election outright — meaning that for the first time the modern Polish state could be governed without the constraints of coalition.
Yet that landslide 37.58 per cent vote at the ballot box has been dwarfed by the growing popularity of the government since the vote, with a new poll by CBOS finding 43 per cent of Poles support the ruling party.
10. Not one of 400 “Brits” who joined ISIS charged with war crimes or deported
MI5 estimates that 850 Brits have slipped into Iraq and Syria to fight for Islamic State – but only half have ruturned to Britain.
None of the 400 citizens returning here after fighting for Islamic State in Syria and Iraq have been charged with war crimes.
Yet the Council of Europe’s legal affairs committee recently ruled membership of the terror group, also known as Daesh , is enough for prosecution at the Hague’s International Criminal Court.