Masked gunmen in black have been attacking and disabling Muslim invader boats in the Aegean. The most recent incidents was on October 9th, when a speedboat with five men armed with handguns rammed the illegal aliens’ rubber dinghy. One Muslim said, “At first when they approached, we thought they had come to help us.” “But by the way they acted, we realized they hadn’t come to help. They were so aggressive. They didn’t come on board our boat, but they took our boat’s engine and then sped away,” he said. He said the men attacked three other boats in quick succession before speeding off toward the Greek coast.
Sputnik News (h/t Colin W) Violent treatment of Muslim parasites by individual countries in the European Union is now common practice – as is the decision to pass laws controlling the migrant influx. The Greek islands may not be able to build razor wire fences at sea — but they appear to be taking equally draconian measures to prevent any more refugees from arriving on its shores.
Along with dangerous high winds and strong tides, illegals traveling by boat from Turkey to Greece are facing armed assailants who are targeting boats, removing engines or puncturing the hulls of inflatable boats. Reports have emerged of armed masked men in the Aegean Sea, disabling boats carrying refugees and pushing them back to Turkish waters.
Witnesses told Human Rights Watch that masked assailants, many of them armed, are intercepting and disabling boats carrying Muslim freeloaders from Turkey towards the Greek islands in a deliberate attempt to prevent them from reaching Greek shores and with no choice but to be towed back to Turkey.
Over half a million Muslim freeloaders, rapists, and thugs have arrived in Greece,
most (ONLY 20%) of them fleeing violence in wartorn Syria. The rest (mostly men) are from all Iraq, Afghanistan and Northern Africa.
Having seen a 750 percent rise in the number of refugees attempting to reach the Greek islands since July, the country has resorted to drastic and underground methods to stop any more people coming ashore.
Human Rights watch along with other nongovernmental organizations have found evidence that Greek border guards are engaging in collective expulsions and pushbacks of migrants and asylum seekers — despite receiving condemnation from the Greek government.
One violent case of stealth border control at sea is that of a 38-year-old Afghan woman, who told Human Rights Watch that shortly after leaving the Turkish coast, a boat believed to be Greek, began to travel towards their vessel very fast. “The men on board were dressed in all-black military clothes and boots that had no insignia on them. We couldn’t see their faces because they were all masked.
“They were armed with pistols and very aggressive and they came right up to our boat. They cut the fuel line going to the engine, and took the cables. They broke the engine, and they hit me with the motor cable. They attacked four boats, us and three other ones. I speak Turkish, I lived in Turkey for two years, and I know they didn’t speak Turkish.”
Amnesty International and Greek media have also reported incidents in which Syrian and Afghan refugees have been detained at the Greek border police station for almost 24 hours before being transferred by bus to the Evros River and put on a boat back to Turkey.
Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras recently ruled out joint coast guard patrols with Turkey on Greek waters. In an attempt to tackle the refugee crisis, whilst sending people back to where they came, it appears not just Greece, but many other EU countries have decided to go their separate ways.
In August, masked gunman also attacked invader boats off the coast of Lesbos. They were dressed like members of the Greek coastguard and wore hoods, the coastguard said.
Out of nowhere came a nightmare — a speedboat with four masked men charging toward them as they bobbed in international waters. Clad in all black and armed with guns and whips, the men bellowed at terrified passengers to stop the motor, Mohamed recalled.
“They shot at the boat with three bullets,” Mohamed later recounted as he stood in a crowded parking lot in the beach town of Molyvos hours after arriving, against all odds, at the island. Hundreds of refugees sat around him, exhausted and caked in sea salt and sweat, as tourists slowed their pace to stare.
“They hit us with six-meter-long sticks,” he said, a few men sitting with him nodding in agreement. “They circled around us trying to flip our boat.”
And this is what it’s like once the invaders get to Greece: