The German media is covering up the identity of the individual involved in yesterday’s knife attack in Munich to hide the fact that he is a Muslim migrant, according to a blogger who cites polices sources.
One person was killed and several injured during the incident, which took place in Grafing at a train station located to the south-east of the German city.
Initial reports said that the attack was inspired by Islamist motives and that the knifeman shouted “Allahu Akbar” during the rampage.
However, the story was soon corrected to state that the attacker had mental problems and was a German citizen named “Paul H.” from Giessen in the state of Hesse.
This narrative is contradicted by blogger Von Marco Delgardo, who asserts that the ‘Paul H.’ explanation is a cover-up and that the attacker’s real name is Rafik Youssef.
Delgardo writes that the attacker, “has a Muslim immigrant background and he is not demonstrably Paul H,” citing “very good contacts in police circles.”
Delgardo also says that he was told by the State Criminal Investigation Department that “Paul H.” was a name that only appeared in media accounts and did not come from police sources. Police have not yet ruled out that attacker had an “immigrant background,” Delgardo was told.
The notion that German police would seek to cover-up the nature of the attack in an effort to hide a connection to the large numbers of Muslim migrants currently entering the country is by no means far fetched.
Last year we documented how German police were being ordered to cover-up details of rapes involving Muslim migrants so as not to “legitimize” critics of mass migration.
It was also recently confirmed that police investigating the mass molestation of women in Cologne on New Year’s Eve “were ordered to remove the word “rape” from their initial report.”
Accounts of the hundreds of sexual assaults, which were committed by predominantly Muslim migrants, were not reported on by the press for days despite circulating on social media.
Germany’s top broadcaster ZDF is also refusing to run crime stories about Muslim rape suspects because, in the words of Editor in chief Ina-Maria Reize-Wildemann, “We don’t want to inflame the situation and spread the bad mood. [The migrants] don’t deserve it.”
Authorities were also involved in another possible cover-up when explosives were reportedly found outside a soccer stadium in Hannover shortly after the Paris attacks.
Authorities later claimed that no explosives were discovered, but a paramedic says he witnessed the bomb and was “told not to talk about it” after special forces arrived on the scene. Three police officers have also reportedly been disciplined for leaking information about the alleged discovery of the bombs.
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