Hordes of predatory Muslim migrants have turned an Austrian train station into a ‘no-go zone’ for local women, who dub the station ‘The Terminus of Fear’. Linz Station has become a gathering point for migrants rejected by Germany at the border a few miles away – drawn to its free internet, cheap drink, fast-food joints and heated passenger halls as they calculate their next move.
UK Daily Mail (h/t Maria J) But pack mentality has set in, creating a ‘Cologne-light’ mentality, which sees women subjected to having their breasts and buttocks grabbed and the alcohol-fuelled men try to steal kisses, all the while slurring lewd sexual insults in pidgin German.
The men fight, they fall down, the vomit, they defecate in the bushes on the greensward outside the station entrance, women told MailOnline.
One woman interviewed by MailOnline outside was too frightened to give her name. But in terse sentences, delivered in the staccato of a firing machine gun, she said: ‘Come here at night? I would rather order a taxi straight to hell. ‘What’s it like? It is terrible. Fearful. I would say shameful. They are predators, they are drunk and they are all over the place.
‘I hate what they have turned this into. I am a decent person, I am not a Nazi, not a hater of people. But they have no right to behave the way they do in my city. Or anywhere. How dare they make my station a place of fear.’
Police or any other local authority have refused to identify the troublesome migrants. They are collectively referred to as North Africans, citizens of countries like Algeria, Tunisia and Morocco that are now no longer considered danger zones by Germany.
But one senior lawman told MailOnline that the majority of the troublemakers turning the concourse into a no-go zone for females at night are from one country; Morocco.
The Linz problem was highlighted in an embarrassing – for the bureaucrats at least – letter by a father of a 16-year-old girl to the local governor Josef Puehringer. Identified only as Franz H., he said: ‘My daughter is 16 and is terrified when she has to come through Linz train station in the evening.
‘As a result, we have now arranged a travel group with other parents. My wife and I went to see it for ourselves. We travelled the same route that our daughter did and we found out that it was even worse than she described.
‘There was not a policeman in sight and in a country like Austria it cannot be the case that our children are scared going to and from work.’
Two 16-year-old students, probably just like his daughter, named Damaris and Joanna, had a profound mistrust of the new arrivals which seemed out of step with their youth and innocence. ‘Come down here at night? You must be joking!’ said Joanna. ‘We have read too much in the papers and seen too much on the TV for that.
‘We have heard how women have to be escorted on to trains, how migrants are raping people. I don’t want that to happen to me.’