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Mon19Dec BERLIN Gladio C Christmas market lorry kills 9

 
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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Tue Dec 20, 2016 2:54 pm    Post subject: Mon19Dec BERLIN Gladio C Christmas market lorry kills 9 Reply with quote

Deutche Bundes Luge - Polish driver found dead in the cab but random Muslim found 'fleeing the scene', like any sensible person would, and paraded around the world for 24 hours as the perpetrator. Until 'whoops, we got it wrong.'

Berlin attack: No certainty over man arrested by police
30 minutes ago
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-europe-38379157
A truck that crashed into a Christmas market near the Kaiser-Wilhelm-Gedaechtniskirche (Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church) in Berlin is pictured on 20 December 2016.Image copyrightAFP
Image caption
The lorry ploughed through the market, destroying Christmas trees and stalls
The German authorities say they cannot be sure if a man in custody was behind Monday's lorry attack on a Berlin Christmas market that killed 12 people.
"We have to entertain the theory that the detainee might possibly not have been the perpetrator," federal prosecutor Peter Frank told reporters.
The man detained, who has denied involvement, arrived in Germany from Pakistan at the end of last year.
He was captured in a park after reportedly fleeing the scene.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel has vowed to punish those responsible for the Berlin attack "as harshly as the law requires".
Her open-door policy on migration, which saw 890,000 asylum seekers arrive in Germany last year, has divided the country, with critics calling it a security threat.
Several attacks carried out by refugees in July had already heightened tensions.

What happened?
The lorry ploughed through the popular market at Breitscheidplatz, near west Berlin's main shopping street, the Kurfuerstendamm.
Loaded with steel beams, it veered into the market at 20:14 local time (19:14 GMT), crashing through wooden huts and stands packed with tourists and locals.

The BBC's Jenny Hill: "What's really eerie is that the lights are still twinkling in what remains of the market"
Police believe the lorry drove 50-80 metres (160-260 ft) through the market area, Germany's DPA news agency reports.
Interior Minister Thomas de Maiziere said 18 of the 48 people injured in the attack were in a serious condition.
What do we know about the suspect?
He arrived in Germany on 31 December of last year, turning up in Berlin in February, Mr de Maiziere said. His asylum application had not been completed.
Citing security sources, German media identified him as Naved B, 23, who was reportedly known to police for minor crimes, but not terrorist links.
Special forces stormed a hangar at Berlin's defunct Tempelhof airport, where they believed he had been living in a shelter.
Map of lorry route
Image caption
Possible route of lorry to Breitscheidplatz Christmas market
The suspect was seized after fleeing the scene on foot for more than a mile (2km) towards the Tiergarten, a large public park.
A witness who followed him called the police, who quickly detained the suspect near the Victory Column monument.
After Berlin police expressed doubt about whether they had in fact detained the right man, Mr Frank, the country's public prosecutor general, said: "Currently we don't know whether it was one or several perpetrators.
"We currently don't know whether he or they had support."
Where did the lorry come from?
Police say a Polish man, believed to be the original driver, was found dead on the passenger seat.
A truck that crashed into a Christmas market near the Kaiser-Wilhelm-Gedaechtniskirche (Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church) in Berlin is pictured on 20 December 2016.Image copyrightAFP
Image caption
The popular market is near the historic Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church
Ariel Zurawski, the Polish owner of the lorry, confirmed his driver had been missing since 16:00 (15:00 GMT) on Monday.
The lorry was registered in Poland but it is unclear whether it was travelling from Poland or returning from Italy, as some reports suggest.
How has Germany reacted?
Chancellor Merkel said she was "shocked and very saddened", adding: "We don't want to live with fear of evil."
Germany's interior ministry said Christmas markets in Berlin would remain closed on Tuesday but other markets outside of the capital would operate as normal.
Jump media playerMedia player helpOut of media player. Press enter to return or tab to continue.
Media captionBerlin resident Ibrahim Colak: "I saw whole bodies being twisted"
A senior member of Germany's anti-immigration AfD party, Marcus Pretzell, blamed Mrs Merkel, linking the attack to her open-door migration policy.
Horst Seehofer, the leader of Mrs Merkel's sister party in Bavaria, urged the chancellor "to rethink our immigration and security policy and to change it".
Your questions on security in public spaces
What do witnesses say happened?
A British witness, Mike Fox, told the Associated Press news agency that the 25-tonne lorry had missed him by only about three metres as it smashed through stands.
"It was definitely deliberate," the tourist said.
People pay tribute to victims of Berlin attack on 20 DecemberImage copyrightAFP
Image caption
Politicians and members of the public have started paying tribute to the victims at the popular market
Australian Trisha O'Neill told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation: "I just saw this huge black truck speeding through the markets crushing so many people and then all the lights went out and everything was destroyed."
'I heard the noise and the screams'
Is this the first such attack?
The prosecutor general said the attack's method was reminiscent of Islamic extremist groups.
Monday's incident mirrored the lorry attack on Bastille Day crowds in the French city of Nice on 14 July, claimed by so-called Islamic State (IS).
A year of terror in Germany
Both IS and al-Qaeda have urged their followers to use vehicles as a means to attack crowds.
At the end of 2014, a van was driven into pedestrians at a Christmas market in the French city of Nantes, injuring 10 people.
Last week, German prosecutors said a 12-year-old German-Iraqi boy was in custody on suspicion of plotting to blow up a Christmas market in the western town of Ludwigshafen.
Jump media playerMedia player helpOut of media player. Press enter to return or tab to continue.
Media caption"I saw people under the truck": Eyewitness Jan Hollitzer filmed the scene moments after the suspected attack

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TonyGosling
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PostPosted: Fri Dec 23, 2016 12:45 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Catalogue of blunders that left 'Berlin terrorist' free to kill
Gordon Rayner, chief reporter Justin Huggler James Rothwell, berlin
21 DECEMBER 2016 • 11:07PM
http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2016/12/21/catalogue-blunders-left-ber lin-terrorist-free-kill/

The prime suspect for the Berlin massacre was under covert surveillance for months as a possible terrorist threat until police let him slip through their grasp earlier this month.


Link


Anis Amri, 24, a Tunisian asylum seeker who arrived in Germany last year, was investigated for “preparing a serious crime endangering national safety”, involving funding the purchase of automatic weapons for use in a terrorist attack.

Amri had been arrested earlier this year and was known to be a supporter of the terrorist group thought to be behind the Sousse terrorist attack in Tunisia, as well as being a suspected disciple of a notorious hate preacher.

He had multiple identity documents with six different aliases under three nationalities, and a criminal record in Italy and Tunisia. He spent four years in an Italian prison before travelling to Germany after an expulsion order expired.

The German authorities, who were on Wednesday facing serious questions about how Amri was still at large, tried to deport him in June, but because he had no valid papers proving his nationality he was allowed to stay.

In a further twist, Germany had asked Tunisia to issue a new passport for him so he could be deported, but the document only arrived on Wednesday – two days after the Christmas market attack that claimed 12 lives. It also emerged that the killer might have received hospital treatment for his injuries before slipping away.

21 Dec
PolizeiBerlinEinsatz ✔ @PolizeiBerlin_E
Nach #Anschlag auf unserem #Breitscheidplatz nun öffentl. #Fahndung nach dem Tatverdächtigen Anis A.https://www.bka.de/DE/IhreSicherheit/Fahndungen/Personen/BekanntePer sonen/Amri/Sachverhalt_Amri.html …#WirSindBerlin pic.twitter.com/s9HZs1wG93
Follow
PolizeiBerlinEinsatz ✔ @PolizeiBerlin_E
After #attack on #Breitscheidplatz search for suspect Anis A. now in progress. https://www.bka.de/DE/IhreSicherheit/Fahndungen/Personen/BekanntePerso nen/Amri/Sachverhalt_Amri.html?nn=61060 …#WirSindBerlin
5:52 PM - 21 Dec 2016
148 148 Retweets 114 114 likes
As the hunt for Europe’s most wanted man continued:

The Polish lorry driver whose vehicle was hijacked and used in the attack – claimed by the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (Isil) – was being hailed a hero after police said it was possible he sacrificed his life to cut short the carnage
Yet more pressure was piled on Angela Merkel, the German chancellor, who was already facing criticism from opponents and supporters alike over her “open door” refugee policy that allowed migrants into the country without vetting
Germany was poised to approve new surveillance laws in the hope of disrupting further attacks
Police asked for “vigilance” as they said a second attack was possible
12 of the most seriously injured people from Monday’s attack remained in hospital
A €100,000 (£84,000) reward was offered for information leading to the capture of Amri
Two Britons were treated for shock and minor injuries after being caught in the Christmas market attack.
View image on Twitter
View image on Twitter
Follow
ZDF heute ✔ @ZDFheute
Seit einigen Minuten fahndet das BKA mit diesem Plakat nach Anis Amri:
5:23 PM - 21 Dec 2016
909 909 Retweets 393 393 likes
On Wednesday night, Mrs Merkel was receiving regular updates on the huge manhunt for Amri, whose name was found on documents under the driver’s seat in the cab of the lorry used in the attack.

The hunt spread across the borderless Schengen zone, with police conceding that the suspect could have travelled hundreds of miles since Monday night’s outrage.

His brother Abdelkader Amri said from his home in Tunisia: “When I saw the picture of my brother in the media, I couldn’t believe my eyes. I’m in shock, and can’t believe it’s him who committed this crime. If he’s guilty, he deserves every condemnation. We reject terrorism and terrorists – we have no dealings with terrorists.”

Police are believed to have found Amri’s blood in the lorry’s cab. They now assume that whoever was driving the lorry was badly injured, either when pieces of wood smashed through the windscreen or in a fight with Lucasz Urban, the Polish driver.

The scene of the attack on Monday night
The scene of the attack on Monday night CREDIT: REUTERS
Squads of officers have been to every hospital in Berlin and the surrounding state of Brandenburg trying to ascertain if the killer was treated in any of them.

Mr Urban’s injuries suggested he may have been alive as the lorry ploughed into Christmas shoppers, having perhaps been assumed dead by the hijacker who had stabbed and beaten him.

It gave rise to the theory that he grabbed the steering wheel, forcing the lorry off its intended course through the middle of the crowd and potentially saving countless lives. His life came to an end when he was shot in the head by the hijacker.

Mr Urban’s family said he would have fought “to the end”, while a security source said his bloodied and swollen face meant “there must have been a fight”.

Police hunting for Amri are believed to be focusing their search in North Rhine-Westphalia, the industrial area of Germany that borders the Netherlands and Belgium where he had been living when he came under investigation this year.

Watch | Berlin Christmas market attack: how it unfolded
01:33
Prosecutors in Berlin said he was placed under surveillance on March 14 following a tip-off that he might be planning a robbery to finance the purchase of automatic weapons for use in a terrorist attack.

He was observed dealing drugs in a Berlin park and fighting in a bar, but the surveillance was called off in September. Another report suggested his mobile phone was still being monitored but that he went underground earlier this month and police lost track of him.

Amri was arrested in August with a false Italian identity document, but released shortly afterwards. Other sources suggested his arrest was in connection with a grievous bodily harm case.

He had lived in Berlin for most of his stay in Germany, but recently moved back to refugee accommodation in Emmerich, near the Dutch border, which was raided by police yesterday. His family were also being questioned by investigators in Tunisia.

Amri lived with a flatmate who was arrested last month on suspicion of recruiting volunteers to travel to Syria to fight for Isil. The flatmate was one of several men arrested simultaneously, including an extremist preacher called Abu Walaa, known as “the faceless preacher” because he refused to face the camera in videos.

Abu Walaa in a propaganda video
Abu Walaa in a propaganda video
The suspect is believed to have been in contact with Walaa, one of the few extremist preachers in Germany openly to declare his support for Isil, and the group of arrested men.

In another disclosure that raises questions about the police investigation, it was revealed that the Pakistani asylum seeker initially held as a suspect was targeted because he accidentally jumped a red light.

Naved Baluch, 23, who arrived in Germany a year ago, was seized after witnesses saw him commit a traffic offence a mile away from the crime scene. Detectives who flew him out of Berlin and across the country to Karlsruhe to question him, took 18 hours to release Mr Baluch, who had no blood on his clothes and no injuries.

It was only then the security services warned the public that the real killer was on the run with a gun. “We declared victory too soon,” said one investigator.

British experts said the bungled police investigation highlighted fundamental flaws in Germany’s counter-terrorism strategy.

David Videcette, a former Scotland Yard counter terrorism officer who worked on the London 7/7 investigation, said Britain was better at preventing plots because there was better collaboration between the police and security services and they had learnt the lessons of the past.

Anis Amri
Anis Amri CREDIT: BKA
He said: “After the 7/7 bomb attacks and particularly the 21/7 incident when Jean Charles de Menezes was shot, the UK took a very close look at the way everything operated.

“Prior to that, you had the Security Service on one side, the police on the other and Special Branch in the middle deciding what information was being passed between the two. After the attacks on London it was recognised that this relationship was not working and things were going wrong. Now the police and Security Service talk to one another and share information and that is one of the reasons we are successful in stopping plots.

“In Germany however, in common with other mainland European countries, they are a long way behind. There are numerous agencies operating in the same space and this creates problems. Information is not shared and things get missed.”

Germany’s strict privacy laws initially prevented pictures of Amri being published there, or even his surname. Instead media outlets in the country had to obscure his eyes in photographs and call him Anis A until the authorities decided to publish an unredacted wanted notice describing him as “highly dangerous”.

The German investigation has also been hampered by the lack of available CCTV footage.

State surveillance is a sensitive issue in Germany because of extensive snooping by the Stasi secret police in Communist East Germany and by the Gestapo in the Nazi era.

The result is that there are far less cameras in public places than in the UK.

However, on Wednesday a bill was passed to allow more video surveillance in German society with greater weight given to “the protection of life, health and freedom”.

As dramatic accounts of near-escapes by survivors of the attack continued to emerge, an Italian man said he “looked death in the face” and it was a “miracle” he and his wife survived.

Elisabetta Ragno and Giuseppe La Grassa survived the attack
Elisabetta Ragno and Giuseppe La Grassa survived the attack
Elisabetta Ragno and Giuseppe La Grassa survived the attack Elisabetta Ragno and Giuseppe La Grassa survived the attack CREDIT: REPUBBLICA.TV
Giuseppe La Grassa, 34, was on holiday celebrating his wedding anniversary and his birthday and described how close his wife Elisabetta came to being killed.

He said: “It is miracle my wife is alive. She was about to go and get a sandwich, but then she delayed a moment and was passed by a girl. The girl was killed, run down by the lorry.”

Mr La Grassa was hit by the back end of the lorry and needed 25 stitches in a facial wound.

Berliners remained defiant yesterday, with one Facebook post, summing up their mood, going viral.

It said: “This is Berlin. We are Berlin. We ride the S-Bahn in the rush hour. We complain when people are friendly to us. Our taxi drivers are more dangerous than any converts... and we love our children like crazy, even if they are lactose-intolerant. Whatever that is. We have nine months of winter and we go straight to work from partying. Some of us are Turks. Or Russians. Or Americans. Pakistanis too. Scared of you?! Dream on.”

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fish5133
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PostPosted: Fri Dec 23, 2016 3:20 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

Seems a stroke of luck that they have managed to find him on a routine stop and kill him in Milan.

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/live/world-europe-38416137

uhm...Suspects escape plan?

Quote:
BBC security correspondent Frank Gardner has told the News Channel that the encounter with Anis Amri was "probably more than luck".

"Italy was on alert for this guy, he had spent four years in Italy mostly in jail, and he was known already to the Italian authorities," he said.

"There was a degree of international co-operation here.

"He probably made a mistake going back to Italy, he would have been probably trying to hide himself in the suburbs or indeed trying to get himself over to Syria.

"It could have been luck but I suspect it was more of a tip-off

Railway tickets found on Amri's body showed he had travelled from Chambery in south-eastern France to Turin and then on to Milan, Italy's Ansa news agency says.

."

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PostPosted: Fri Dec 23, 2016 7:49 pm    Post subject: Reply with quote

working closely with the perps?
inside the lie machine?


'It's all too convenient': Questions over how police missed Berlin attack suspect's ID in truck for 24 hours - as it emerges far-right leader 'KNEW attacker was a Tunisian Muslim' hours after the atrocity
Lutz Bachmann said on Monday night he had been told attacker was Tunisian
Leader of far-right PEGIDA said information was from 'internal police source'
At the time, police had only revealed their arrest of a Pakistani asylum seeker
He was later released without charge having denied involvement in the attack
Some have also questioned the 'convenient' discovery of Tunisian suspect's ID
By JULIAN ROBINSON FOR MAILONLINE
PUBLISHED: 12:12, 22 December 2016 | UPDATED: 08:58, 23 December 2016
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-4058312/It-s-convenient-Questi ons-discovery-Berlin-attack-suspect-s-ID-24-hours-police-scoured-truck -emerges-far-right-leader-KNEW-attacker-Tunisian-Muslim-hours-atrocity .html

A far-right leader in Germany knew the suspect in the Christmas market attack was a Tunisian just two hours after the attack - despite police initially arresting a Pakistani man, it has emerged.

Lutz Bachmann, who fronts the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted on Monday night that he had 'internal police information' about the nationality of the lorry driver who murdered 12 revellers in Berlin.

At the time, police had announced the arrest of a Pakistani asylum seeker - it was only when he was released that Tunisian Anis Amri was publicly identified as the chief suspect.

It comes as conspiracy theories surfaced online questioning how police missed the suspect's ID in the truck for 24 hours.

Suspect: Amri made his way from Tunisia to Germany after entering Europe through Italy
+14
Suspect: Amri made his way from Tunisia to Germany after entering Europe through Italy

A far-right leader in Germany knew the suspect in the Christmas market attack was a Tunisian just two hours after the attack - despite police initially arresting a Pakistani man, it has emerged
+14
A far-right leader in Germany knew the suspect in the Christmas market attack was a Tunisian just two hours after the attack - despite police initially arresting a Pakistani man, it has emerged

At the time, police had announced that their chief suspect was a Pakistani asylum seeker - it was only when he was released that they turned their attention to Tunisian Anis Amri
+14
At the time, police had announced that their chief suspect was a Pakistani asylum seeker - it was only when he was released that they turned their attention to Tunisian Anis Amri

Lutz Bachmann, who fronts the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted on Monday night that he had 'internal police information' about the nationality of the lorry driver who murdered 12 revellers in Berlin
+14
Lutz Bachmann, who fronts the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted on Monday night that he had 'internal police information' about the nationality of the lorry driver who murdered 12 revellers in Berlin

When asked to explain how he knew this information, he wrote in a follow-up tweet: 'Just need the right connections and a whistleblower that is sick of the lies.'
When asked to explain how he knew this information, he wrote in a follow-up tweet: 'Just need the right connections and a whistleblower that is sick of the lies.'

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Controversial Bachmann tweeted his information on Monday night - before police officially confirmed that they were hunting a Tunisian suspect.

He wrote: 'Internal info from the police leadership: The attacker is a Tunisian Muslim.'

When asked to explain how he knew this information, he wrote in a follow-up tweet: 'Just need the right connections and a whistleblower that is sick of the lies.'

Meanwhile, conspiracy theorists have questioned the 'suspicious' discovery of the Berlin attack suspect's wallet in the lorry used to murder 12 people at a packed Christmas market.

German police named Anis Amri as the chief suspect in the attack after finding his ID - apparently abandoned by the asylum seeker in the footwell of the truck as he fled the scene.

Extreme measures to ca

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PostPosted: Sat Dec 24, 2016 2:25 am    Post subject: Reply with quote

Gladio C Berlin truck attack lies: German counter terrorism police tie themselves in knots

Link

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qgud4Ro2qdk
Investigative reports: Berlin truck attack story: German counter-terrorism police tie themselves in knots - Turkish 'off duty policeman' Mevlut Mert Altintas assassinates Russian ambassador Andrei Karlov. Lorry crashing into Christmas Market in Berlin – Anis Amri is named as perpetrator after police find his ID documents in lorry!: why did police not name him straight away - seeing as they knew according to Pegida; was this a NATO intelligence false flag operation? – examples of these from history; CCTV now being rolled out in German cities for the first time; ISIS terror cell in Samur, France exposed as 'government military exercise'; 7/7 London bombings; GLADIO A, B. and C; ITV news report on Anis Amri by Rohit Catchri – grilling Steinmeyer; Scania lorry hacked? Slaying of Russian ambassador Andrey Karlov in Ankara by Mevlut Mert Altintas - an off duty policeman and Gulan supporter: CIA involvement?; he recited an Al Nusra of Syria anthem. Egyptian police arrest five people for using children to fake 'Aleppo' footage – Bell Pottinger paid hundreds of millions of dollars by the Pentagon to create fake footage to use on social media and the news. Western intelligence officers arrested in eastern Aleppo. UK 'secretly selling arms to Saudi Arabia and elsewhere under opaque licencing system'. Turkish air raids kill 47 civilians in Syria's al-Bab. US Army deploys tanks to Europe ratcheting up tensions with Russia. Trump's phone call to US media on 9/11 saying how Twin Towers were very strong and bombs must have been involved too. Why did satellite TV rolling news channel RT drop our hard-working presenter Tony Gosling? His penultimate interview about Litvinenko and his book 'Blowing up Russia' may explain why – this is about false flag bombings in Russia to stop the Communists getting into power – history of Putin's rise to power, Shamil Basayev and the central involvement of Boris Berezovsky. Space War: clip from film 'War in Space – the next battlefield' by CNN versus clip from film 'Pax Americana - The Weaponisation of Space' – more money spent on space war now but there is less of a threat - Nazi space weapons engineer/designer Wernher von Braun; Cyber attacks and smart meters – how do we know who's done it? The satelllite killers: US making all the running in cyber and space warfare.
http://www.radio4all.net/index.php/program/90067

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