by Oliver Lane
A four-year-old boy has been hospitalised after having a
stone thrown at him by a resident of a troubled German migrant centre
which has seen riots and Islamist violence.
The young boy, who has not bee identified, suffered “massive
bruising” after he inadvertently interrupted a football game taking
place at the state of Thuringa migrant centre in Suhl, Germany. The
child entered a gymnasium looking for his brothers when he kicked a
football, enraging another migrant.
The child was then beaten around the head “several times” with the ball until a supervisor stepped in to end the violence.
Unluckily for the small boy, his assailant then caught up with him
again after the game, and threw a rock at his head. Admitted to hospital
for serious injuries, police said the boy had “massive bruising”, reports Focus.de.
Police have failed to identify the migrant who caused the injuries to the child.
This is not the first time the Suhl migrant receiving centre has made headlines recently. Breitbart London reported in August
after residents staged a major riot at and around the buildings. The
disturbance started as sectarian violence, as an Afghani migrant tore
out pages of a Koran and stuffed them down a toilet, and was instantly
set upon by fellow Muslims.
Fearing the man would be killed as opposing sects of Islam came to
blows in the migrant centre, Police moved in to put the migrant into
protective custody, but their intrusion into what the participants of
the brawl saw as a private fight united to attack the police. Cries of
“Allahu Akhbar” were heard as officers were pelted with stones, forcing
them to retreat and hide in a nearby building.
Deprived of police officers to attack, the residents of the asylum
shelter turned on the building itself, smashing down doors, breaking
windows, and even tearing down internal walls. Fires were lit, and
furniture destroyed. Eighteen, including six police officers, had to
seek hospital treatment.
Just weeks before, migrants at the same centre had another riot where
eight had to seek hospital treatment, including two members of the
security service. Although the violence was triggered by complaints over
living conditions, officials called the protest “trivial”.