Lansko leto se je zgodil Pariz. Letos se je zgodil Berlin. Teroristična napada, veliko število mrtvih, povzročeno veliko strahu in zgodovina se ponavlja. Namreč, tudi pri napadalcu iz Berlina so našli potni list – enako, kot se je zgodilo pri napadalcu iz Pariza lansko leto. Sedaj veste, brez potnega lista nikoli ne smete na teroristični napad. Sicer vas ne bodo prepoznali..
- Napadi v Parizu in odzivi desnice na Twitterju
- Ne daj mi usmiljenja, bodi mi človek, kot sem ti človek – jaz / Srečko Kosovel
- Domov si vzemi begunce / koliko beguncev boš ti vzel domov
Torej, po vrsti. Prva skrb vsakega terorista, preden se odpravi na teroristični napad je? Da poišče in vzame s seboj potni list. Po možnosti, da je iz njega jasno razvidno, da gre za migranta in da so v potnem listu tudi štempiljke držav preko katerih je potoval na poti do ciljne destinacije, kjer se je odločil za teroristično dejanje.
Kot je v navadi, se sedaj pojavlja cel kup teorij zarote okoli Berlina. Namreč, kljub 12 mrtvim na tem terorističnem napadu s tovornjakom ni bilo nikjer videti krvi. Niti trupel, kar je v letu 2016 malce nenavadno – sploh na kraju, kjer je veliko ljudi. Ampak ne bom šel v teorije zarote, ker so povsem nepomembne in je edino kar šteje dejstvo, da je imel terorist s seboj potni list. To dejstvo pa mi je zelo zelo zelo čudno. Predvsem pa nesmiselno.
Verjetno obstajajo po svetu “šolanja” za teroriste. In verjetno je prvo pravilo to, da moraš s seboj na teroristični napad vzeti svoj potni list, kajne?
Kaj se je dogajalo v Berlinu? Vir (wikipedia)
- 19 December 2016 – Polish lorry driver Łukasz Urban, 37, has his vehicle hijacked in the heart of Berlin. Shortly after 8 pm local time – The hijacked truck veers into a traditional Christmas market in the shadow of the Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church. Eleven people are killed by the lorry, and Urban is stabbed and shot dead in the cabin. Then a 23-year-old Pakistani asylum-seeker is arrested by mistake after being chased by a pedestrian.
- 20 December 2016 – Following 24 hours of confusion, police are forced to release the man due to lack of evidence, announcing they now believed the real culprit was still at large and possibly armed.
- 21 December 2016 – Anis Amri, a Tunisian man with connections to ISIL, whose asylum request to Germany had been rejected, is announced as the new chief suspect after his documents were reportedly found in the wreckage of the hijacked lorry. He is said to have been using six different names under three different nationalities. Later in the day, a reward of up to €100,000 (£85,000) is offered by German authorities for information leading to Amri’s arrest. The country’s security is placed under fresh scrutiny following revelations that covert surveillance of the 24-year-old Amri had been discontinued after more than six months, due to police finding nothing to substantiate an initial tip-off.
- 19-22 December 2016 – Amri likely travelled to Nijmegen, the Netherlands, where it is thought he took a bus to Lyon Party-Dieu train station. He then took a train from Lyon to Milan via Chambery, France and Turin, Italy.
- 22 December 2016 – Amri’s brother Abdelkader urges Amri to turn himself in, adding that his family “dissociate” themselves from him. Germany’s interior minister Thomas de Maizière announces that the fingerprints of their prime suspect had been discovered on the steering wheel of the truck.[contradictory]
- 23 December 2016 – 1 am – Amri arrives at the Central Station of Milan, Italy, via Turin. 3 am – Italian Police on a routine patrol in Sesto San Giovanni spot a “very suspicious” male walking through the city center. After being approached by the officers and asked to provide identification documents, the man draws a weapon from his backpack and begins shooting. In the ensuing shootout one police officer is injured and the suspect, later identified as Amri, is killed. 10 am – Italian interior minister Marco Minniti holds a morning press conference to announce, with “no doubt”, that Italian police had killed the Berlin terrorism suspect.