Are the neo-Nazis trying to revive the legacy of racism towards Muslims in Germany?



In recent years, far-right parties have risen rapidly in the West, especially Germany. By increasing violence against foreigners, especially Turks and Muslims, the neo-Nazis are trying to revive the legacy of "racism" left by Adolf Hitler in Germany.

A far-right organization called the National Socialist Underground signed threatening letters that reaffirmed the reality of neo-Nazis in Germany, while fears deepened when it was proven that those who sent the letter received their information from a police computer, which indicates the terrorist organization's links within the country. German.

Although the case was closed and the accused members of the terrorist organization "NSU" that killed 10 people 10 years ago, including 8 Turks, obtained ostensible sentences, the name of the organization returned to the top of the German scene after sending death threats to the victims' relatives and lawyers.

Among the people who received the threatening letter was Seda Pashay Yildiz, one of the lawyers in the NSU case. Speaking to TRT Haber , Yildiz, who has received 15 threatening letters since 2018, indicated that the German judiciary had failed, adding: "This is all information obtained from the police computer, and we have not received any satisfactory answers in this regard."   

                                       Are the neo-Nazis trying to revive the legacy of racism towards Muslims in Germany? In recent years, far-right parties have risen rapidly in the West, especially Germany. By increasing violence against foreigners, especially Turks and Muslims, the neo-Nazis are trying to revive the legacy of "racism" left by Adolf Hitler in Germany.  A far-right organization called the National Socialist Underground signed threatening letters that reaffirmed the reality of neo-Nazis in Germany, while fears deepened when it was proven that those who sent the letter received their information from a police computer, which indicates the terrorist organization's links within the country. German.  Although the case was closed and the accused members of the terrorist organization "NSU" that killed 10 people 10 years ago, including 8 Turks, obtained ostensible sentences, the name of the organization returned to the top of the German scene after sending death threats to the victims' relatives and lawyers.  Among the people who received the threatening letter was Seda Pashay Yildiz, one of the lawyers in the NSU case. Speaking to TRT Haber , Yildiz, who has received 15 threatening letters since 2018, indicated that the German judiciary had failed, adding: "This is all information obtained from the police computer, and we have not received any satisfactory answers in this regard."   Tip of the iceberg  Experts, quoted by TRT Haber, assert that NSU's terrorism is only the tip of the iceberg. In turn, they point out the urgent need for a comprehensive study on far-right terrorism and the racism that accompanies it, especially since the spread of the Internet has also paved the way for the emergence of new types of threats.  For its part, the far-right organizations, led by the neo-Nazi terrorist organization, made the best use of the Internet to organize their ranks and revive the legacy of racism left by Hitler.  In conjunction with the media pumping that promotes Islamophobia and hatred for everything that is different over the past years, and the accompanying rise in the shares of far-right and populist parties in a group of Western countries, experts believe that the situation has become a “ticking bomb”, warning of the possibility of similar racist attacks from It would stain Germany's history in the future.  Bloody history  With the unification of Germany in 1990, racist attacks against foreigners and refugees in general and Turks in particular increased, and the beginning was after the killing of the nineteen-year-old Turkish Mehmet Aksa by German youths in the capital, Berlin, in October 1991.  Despite the passage of nearly two decades, and in the wake of the recent racist attack that killed 9 people, including 4 Turks, in the German city of Hanau on February 19, 2020, then German Chancellor Angela Merkel came out and said: “Racism is poison, and hatred is poison, and this poison in our society and a reason for many.” of crimes."   A report published by Anadolu Agency indicates that far-right groups in Germany committed many crimes, such as arson, terrorism and murder between 1990 and 2020, killing more than 200 people during this period.  In a related context, the Amadeo Antonio Foundation, which works in the fight against the extreme right, issued a statement in 2019, in which it indicated that it had verified more than 3,300 events that occurred on different dates in the past, and that investigations showed that 745 of these events occurred with motives. racism.  Neo-nazis  The "Neo-Nazis" organization is a racist extremist movement with a political and ideological similar to Hitler's Nazism, and it is sometimes called "neo-fascism", and it is active in the predominantly white countries in Europe, especially Germany.  At the time when the first signs of the existence of the "neo-Nazis" organization appeared in the German city of Thuringia in November 2011, the Federal Prosecutor's Office launched a special investigation to reveal the orientations of this organization.  On July 11, 2018, the German judiciary held the "neo-Nazi" terrorist organization responsible for the killing of 10 people, including 8 Turks, in armed attacks that took place in various German cities.

Tip of the iceberg
Experts, quoted by TRT Haber, assert that NSU's terrorism is only the tip of the iceberg. In turn, they point out the urgent need for a comprehensive study on far-right terrorism and the racism that accompanies it, especially since the spread of the Internet has also paved the way for the emergence of new types of threats.

For its part, the far-right organizations, led by the neo-Nazi terrorist organization, made the best use of the Internet to organize their ranks and revive the legacy of racism left by Hitler.

In conjunction with the media pumping that promotes Islamophobia and hatred for everything that is different over the past years, and the accompanying rise in the shares of far-right and populist parties in a group of Western countries, experts believe that the situation has become a “ticking bomb”, warning of the possibility of similar racist attacks from It would stain Germany's history in the future.

Bloody history
With the unification of Germany in 1990, racist attacks against foreigners and refugees in general and Turks in particular increased, and the beginning was after the killing of the nineteen-year-old Turkish Mehmet Aksa by German youths in the capital, Berlin, in October 1991.

Despite the passage of nearly two decades, and in the wake of the recent racist attack that killed 9 people, including 4 Turks, in the German city of Hanau on February 19, 2020, then German Chancellor Angela Merkel came out and said: “Racism is poison, and hatred is poison, and this poison in our society and a reason for many.” of crimes."

A report published by Anadolu Agency indicates that far-right groups in Germany committed many crimes, such as arson, terrorism and murder between 1990 and 2020, killing more than 200 people during this period.

In a related context, the Amadeo Antonio Foundation, which works in the fight against the extreme right, issued a statement in 2019, in which it indicated that it had verified more than 3,300 events that occurred on different dates in the past, and that investigations showed that 745 of these events occurred with motives. racism.

Neo-nazis
The "Neo-Nazis" organization is a racist extremist movement with a political and ideological similar to Hitler's Nazism, and it is sometimes called "neo-fascism", and it is active in the predominantly white countries in Europe, especially Germany.

At the time when the first signs of the existence of the "neo-Nazis" organization appeared in the German city of Thuringia in November 2011, the Federal Prosecutor's Office launched a special investigation to reveal the orientations of this organization.

On July 11, 2018, the German judiciary held the "neo-Nazi" terrorist organization responsible for the killing of 10 people, including 8 Turks, in armed attacks that took place in various German cities.
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