Lebanese Gangs: Police “No-Go” Zones in NRW, Germany

Lebanese invader crime—the product of decades of mass Third World immigration—is swamping cities in North Rhine-Westphalia (NRW), Germany, with up to 200 criminal acts being recorded in one city alone every day.

According to a report in the Badische Zeitung (Libanesische Familienclans beherrschen im Ruhrgebiet ganze Straßenzüge, “Lebanese family clans dominate the streets of the Ruhr”) there are over 200 criminal incidents in the town of Gelsenkirchen Süd every day.
The Badische Zeitung (BZ) said that there are distinct “no-go areas” for Germans in Gelsenkirchen Süd, and that the “explosive zone” starts at the “main railway station and extends to the southern part of Rotthausen, Ückendorf, and Bismarck.”
“They will spit on [police] patrol cards, and are highly aggressive,” Ralf Feldmann, head of the police station in Gelsenkirchen Süd said, referring to the Lebanese gangs.
“Often my people hear ‘Get lost, the road here belongs to us, you have nothing to do here,” Feldman added.
According to the paper, the area is so bad that “many Germans have long since fled.”
Now there are only “internet cafés, betting offices, and shisha bars” to be found in the area, and unemployment is “exorbitantly high.” Some 90 percent of “Lebanese youth are, according to the police, without education and training.”
Feldmann went on to describe the “aggression and disrespect” which is directed daily at the police.
“If I wanted to prosecute all the offenses, I would have to write 200 charges every day,” he recently reported to a state Parliamentary Investigation Committee in Düsseldorf.
The committee is currently carrying out an investigation into “no-go zones” in the cities of Duisburg, Essen, and Gelsenkirchen, in which police patrols are no longer safe, the BZ said.
Feldman said that in one area, Amtsdeutsch, the situation is so bad that it is known colloquially as “Angstraum” or “Hotspot.”
There, he said, “Lebanese clans share the streets with one another in order to pursue their criminal activities without rivalry: drug trafficking, protection money.”
One branch of a Lebanese gang, he explained, has a membership of over 1,400 in Essen alone.
He told the committee that three leading representatives of the clans had warned him that the police would not “win a war with the Lebanese because we are too many.”
When asked by a clueless liberal Federal Democratic Party (FDP) politician why the problem had not been brought under control, Feldman just “shrugged his shoulders and said that he was only a police area commander”—in effect saying that he could not control who was coming into the country or the area.