Muslims WorldWide

Berlin Muslim Jihadist is apprehended and shot dead by Italian police, while screaming ‘Allahu Akbar’ and ‘Police bastards!’


A rookie cop only months into his job chased the pig down and shot him. It almost reminds us of a cheasy episode from Inspector Montalbano.

Thank goodness he was not caught in Germany. If he had his human rights would have been more important than those of the victims. His childhood would be blamed for his mental ‘trauma’ and hoax racism charges would be debated and blamed for his Islamic ideology and his natural Muslim desire to kill people.

The next excuse would be that he was not rich enough to buy himself a Ferrari and a house and this ‘poverty; made him resentful, oh ‘poor’ terrorist. Leftists would be protesting for his rights and humanity outside the Courts, and some deranged young German woman would fall in love and offer to marry him while German media would deny he was the terrorist killer. Because, after all, he was an asylum seeker – Angela Merkel’s asylum seeker – and that makes him immune to any criticism and faults. They would seek to pin the savagery on some innocent and naive native German instead (preferably white), who would be branded “a far right fascist” because at some point in his life he expressed some modest and careful doubts about immigration. He would never experience the same consideration for neither human rights or childhood trauma as the Muslim savage mass murderer.

It would all end with a public announcement that Islam is a religion of peace and only 1 billion out of 1.5 billion Muslims aspire for Jihad, so it’s not a problem. The “real” problem, we would be told, are “right wing extremism”. All five of them.

Thank god he ventured to Italy.

The Mussolini’s wasted no time and just shot him point blank. End of. It should have been done when he was already burning down schools, robbing and assulating people in Italy, intimidating and attacking inmates in prison and especially when he was well-known to be a mujahideen and under surveillance. What is the point to discover someone is a mujahideen to then let him loose, or to try and deport him with the risk of him grooming and training thousands of other people? He needs to be shot like a rabid dog.

The media is trying to create a sob-story out of his family, pretending they are somehow innocent. Then why don’t they explain why his brother’s, too, are known to be equally dedicated to jihad, and equally problematic? They have avoided to mention this small fact.

It’s all in the family. The family supports and feeds the idea that non-Muslims are filth, should be hated and despised, that Islam is the only religion allowed to exist. From there the clerics do the rest of the grooming and clarify that it’s not only law to kill non-Muslims, but Jihad is an actual duty that every single Muslim – all 1.5 billion of them – must at some point dedicate themselves to if they want to prove their love for Allah.

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World’s most wanted man is dead: Rookie Italian policeman guns down fugitive Berlin killer screaming ‘Allahu Akbar’ after he shoots his fellow officer when they confront him in Milan 

  • WARNING GRAPHIC CONTENT: Fugitive is pictured lying dead after gun battle
  • Major manhunt had been underway for Berlin attack suspect Anis Amri, 24
  • He has been shot dead after a gunfight with two patrol officers in Milan, Italy
  • Amri shot one officer and screamed ‘Allahu Akbar’ as he was gunned down
  • Shoot-out happened at about 3am after Amri had stepped off train from France

Berlin truck terrorist Anis Amri has been shot dead after a gunfight with police in Milan in the early hours of this morning, Italian police have said.

The Tunisian pulled a gun from his backpack, screamed ‘Allahu Akbar’ and opened fire on two officers – hitting one in the shoulder – before being shot dead moments after getting off a train from France.

Amri had been on the run for four days after ploughing a lorry into crowds of revellers enjoying a Christmas market in Berlin on Monday night, killing 12 and maiming dozens of others. ISIS later claimed one of its ‘soldiers’ carried out the atrocity.

The 24-year-old was stopped by a routine police patrol in the suburb of Sesto San Giovanni in the northern Italian city of Milan at about 3am local time.

Two officers asked him for ID documents, at which point Amri ‘immediately’ pulled a gun from his backpack and shouted ‘police b******s’ as he shot one in the shoulder.

A firefight ensued with Amri cowering behind a car as he tried to flee, but the suspect was shot and killed by the other officer – a trainee who had only been in the job a few months.

An Italian minister said today they had ‘without a shadow of a doubt’ killed the chief suspect in the Berlin massacre. Authorities believe Amri, who used at least six different aliases with three nationalities, was trying to flee to southern Italy where he had entered Europe in 2011.

An Italian minister said today they had 'without a shadow of a doubt' killed the chief suspect in the Berlin massacre

Shoot-out: Amri was shot dead in the street after a dramatic gunfight near a train station in Milan

Evidence: Pictures from the scene appear to show a weapon lying on the road near a backpack

Pictures emerged this morning of the terrorist lying dead in the street having been shot by Italian policePictures emerged this morning of the terrorist lying dead in the street having been shot by Italian police

Amri (pictured) shouted 'Allahu Akbar' and 'police b******s' as he shot at police officers in Milan

Amri (pictured) shouted 'Allahu Akbar' and 'police b******s' as he shot at police officers in Milan
Amri (pictured) shouted ‘Allahu Akbar’ and ‘police b******s’ as he shot at police officers in Milan


On his body police found a train ticket that helped reconstruct the attacker’s movements in Berlin, revealing how he took a train from Chambery in France and then from Turin to Milan

The Berlin attack suspect Anis Amri (pictured) has been shot dead after a gunfight with police in Milan, Italian police have said

The Berlin attack suspect has been shot dead after a gunfight with police in Milan, Italian police have said

The Berlin attack suspect Anis Amri (pictured) has been shot dead after a gunfight with police in Milan, Italian police have said.

It comes hours after two men were arrested at a mosque in Berlin where Amri is believed to have been seen both before and after the atrocity.

Today’s events bring to an end a four-day manhunt that has heaped embarrassment on Germany’s police and politicians. Shortly before the shooting German police still believed the terrorist was in Berlin.

After Italian police challenged Amri this morning, he ran for cover and cowered behind a car in a piazza near the station before being shot dead by trainee officer Luca Scata, 29, who had reportedly only been in the job for a matter of months.

This morning, Scata was praised for his actions and had received hundreds of messages from wellwishers.

Scata’s last Facebook post, put up shortly before he shot the terror suspect, stated: ‘Only on the road the sun is shining and there are no shadows.’

Luca Scata has been named as the hero police officer who gunned Amri down this morning

Luca Scata has been named as the hero police officer who gunned Amri down this morning

Luca Scata (pictured) has been named as the hero police officer who gunned Amri down this morning

Christian Movio (pictured right) is recovering in hospital after being shot in the shoulder by Anis AmriChristian Movio (pictured right) is recovering in hospital after being shot in the shoulder by Anis Amri

Italian police released this picture showing how a gunshot fired by Amri had hit the bullet-proof vest worn by officer Christian MovioItalian police released this picture showing how a gunshot fired by Amri had hit the bullet-proof vest worn by officer Christian Movio

A shoot out took place at about 3am local time and Amri was reportedly heard shouting 'Allahu Akbar' as he tried to flee and police opened fire

A shoot out took place at about 3am local time and Amri was reportedly heard shouting ‘Allahu Akbar’ as he tried to flee and police opened fire

Items left on the road included a pistol and a backpack. Amri's body was covered up as forensics scoured the scene

Items left on the road included a pistol and a backpack. Amri’s body was covered up as forensics scoured the scene

He is understood to have pulled a gun on a patrol after being stopped for a routine ID check and shot an officer in the shoulder leaving him seriously injured

Authorities believe Amri, who used at least six different aliases with three nationalities, was trying to flee to southern Italy where he had entered Europe in 2011

Photos of the scene showed his body lying on the ground surrounded by armed policePhotos of the scene showed his body lying on the ground surrounded by armed police

It has since been inundated with comments from grateful Italians hailing him a hero and thanking him for his actions.

Police, who had received a tip-off Amri may have been in the city, approached Amri because they were suspicious that anyone was at the station at 3am.

The terminal was reportedly closed and officials are trying to work out whether he may in fact have arrived in the suburb, north of the city, by bus.


AMRI’S LAST KNOWN LOCATION

Prior to the shooting in Milan, Amri’s last known location was a mosque in Berlin, where he was seen just hours after the atrocity.

Amri was captured on CCTV outside the place of worship in the city’s Moabit neighbourhood just eight hours after the Christmas market massacre.

Images show a man in dark clothing and a cap standing in a doorway in the early hours of Tuesday, German public broadcaster rbb reported.

Amri was captured on CCTV outside the place of worship in the city's Moabit neighbourhood
The sighting was just eight hours after the Christmas market massacre

Amri was captured on CCTV outside the place of worship in the city’s Moabit neighbourhood just eight hours after the Christmas market massacre

Images show a man in dark clothing and a cap standing in a doorway in the early hours of Tuesday, German public broadcaster rbb reported

Images show a man in dark clothing and a cap standing in a doorway in the early hours of Tuesday, German public broadcaster rbb reported.   

He was also seen at the same mosque on two different days in the week leading up to the atrocity.

Intelligence sources later confirmed that they believed the man in the CCTV footage to be Amri.

Other pictures emerged of the mosque after it was raided by police who used stun grenades as they entered the building.

The door was seen hanging on its hinges, and a rudimentary attempt to fix it, with pieces of wood and masking tape appeared to have been abandoned.

A window in the hall outside the mosque, which was covered with graffiti and dirt, had been smashed.

The door was seen hanging on its hinges, and a rudimentary attempt to fix it, with pieces of wood and masking tape appeared to have been abandoned

The door was seen hanging on its hinges, and a rudimentary attempt to fix it, with pieces of wood and masking tape appeared to have been abandoned

A window in the hall outside the mosque, which was covered with graffiti and dirt, had been smashed

A window in the hall outside the mosque, which was covered with graffiti and dirt, had been smashed

When the patrol approached him, he pulled a 22 calibre pistol from his backpack and shot one of the two police officers, Cristian Movio, 36, in the shoulder.

The suspect, Europe’s most wanted man, tried to run but he was shot dead in the road.

On his body police found a train ticket that helped reconstruct the attacker’s movements in Berlin, revealing how he took a train from Chambery in France and then from Turin to Milan.

But it is not clear whether he had driven from Berlin to Chambery or taken a 1,000-mile train trip all the way to Milan via Frankfurt – the normal rail route to the south of France.

This morning, it emerged that the Polish driver of the hijacked Berlin lorry was shot in the head on Monday night with a similar-sized gun to the one Amri used in Italy.

Movio was taken to San Gerardo Hospital in Monza for emergency treatment where he is said to be recovering.

At dawn forensics officers removed the body and began photographing bullets strewn across the ground from the shoot-out. There were also blood-soaked clothes and tissues

At dawn forensics officers removed the body and began photographing bullets strewn across the ground from the shoot-out. There were also blood-soaked clothes and tissues

Amri ran for cover and cowered behind a car before being shot dead by trainee officer Luca Sciappa who had reportedly only been in the job for a matter of months

Amri ran for cover and cowered behind a car before being shot dead by trainee officer Luca Sciappa who had reportedly only been in the job for a matter of months

The body of Anis Amri was moved into a van at dawn this morning as officials examined the scene

The body of Anis Amri was moved into a van at dawn this morning as officials examined the scene

Amri had been on the run since Monday night after a attack on a Christmas market in Germany

Amri had been on the run since Monday night after a attack on a Christmas market in Germany.


QUESTIONS OVER BLUNDERS IN WAKE OF THE ATTACK

The killing of Anis Amri comes after an embarrassing four days for German authorities.

An hour after the mass murder, a 23-year-old Pakistani man was arrested, but police were later forced to admit he was not involved in the attack.

It took more than 24 hours to identify Amri, despite him having left his wallet in the lorry which ploughed into crowds at the market.

Just two hours after the attack happened, Lutz Bachmann, who heads the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted that he had 'internal police information' that the perpetrator was a Tunisian

Just two hours after the attack happened, Lutz Bachmann, who heads the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted that he had ‘internal police information’ that the perpetrator was a Tunisian.   

 Yet just two hours after it happened, Lutz Bachmann, who heads the anti-immigrant PEGIDA group, tweeted that he had ‘internal police information’ that the perpetrator was a Tunisian.

 

The killer’s eyes were hidden in pictures circulated by police, and he was identified as Anis A., potentially hampering efforts to track him down.

When he was eventually identified as the chief suspect, it transpired that he was well known to intelligence services, and had even been reportedly heard offering his services as a suicide bomber. Despite being arrested three times this year, deportation papers were never served.

He was killed in the early hours of the morning in Milan, despite German authorities announcing that he was still believed to be in Berlin.


Photos of the scene showed Amri’s body lying on the ground surrounded by armed police. The corpse was later covered with a blanket and the square outside the station sealed off as a crime scene.

Interior minister Marco Minniti said there was ‘no doubt’ the dead man was Anis Amri.

He told journalists at a Rome press conference: ‘This was a routine patrol and the officers saw what appeared to be the Berlin suspect.

‘Without any hesitation he pulled a gun from his bag and fired at the police. Christian Movio was hit in the shoulder. The police officer Luca Scata responded and the suspect was killed.

‘Without a shadow of a doubt this was Anis Amri’.

He hailed the two police officers as ‘heroes’ who had ensured ‘all Italians can have a happier Christmas because of their bravery’.

German police appear to have completely misjudged the distance Amri was able to travel after the attack on Monday night.


HOW FOUR-DAY MANHUNT FOR BERLIN TERRORIST UNFOLDED

Monday

Between 3pm and 4pm: Polish lorry driver Lukasz Urban, 37, has his lorry hijacked. He was on his way back to his truck from a kebab shop when he was ambushed.

8pm – The truck is driven into a large crowd of people at outside the Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church in the centre of Berlin. Urban’s body was found in the passenger seat after the attackers fled. He had been shot and stabbed, but authorities believe he was alive when the truck ploughed into the crowd.

9pm – A man is arrested after being tackled fleeing the scene.

Lorry driver Lukasz Urban was found dead in the passenger seat after the massacre

Lorry driver Lukasz Urban was found dead in the passenger seat after the massacre.

 

Tuesday

4am – Police raid a refugee camp at Tempelhof, believed to be where the Pakistani suspect resided.

8am – The suspect is named as Naved B, a 23-year-old man from Pakistan.

10am – German chancellor Angela Merkel confirms the attack is being treated as an act of terrorism.

12pm – Germany’s interior minister, Thomas de Maizière confirms that 18 of the 50 people hurt in the attack were ‘very seriously injured’.

1.20pm – Police admit that they have arrested the wrong man. A senior officer says: ‘The true perpetrator is still armed, at large and can cause fresh damage.’

6.50pm – Authorities confirm that the wrongly-arrested man has been released.

ISIS claims responsibility for the attack, describing the lorry driver as a ‘soldier’ and praising him for ‘targeting nationals of the coalition countries’

Wednesday

Angela Merkel confirmed it was being treated as a terrorist attack

Angela Merkel confirmed it was being treated as a terrorist attack.  

 

It is revealed that police are looking for a Tunisian man, named as Anis Amri, after his ID was found under the driver’s seat. It emerged that the failed asylum seeker, who had a 100,000 euro reward on his head, had been under the surveillance of German intelligence for several months.

He had been arrested three times this year, but deportation papers were never served. Reports in Germany suggest intelligence services had lost track of him weeks ago.

A cousin of Naveed Baluch, the wrongly accused suspect, was ‘mentally unfit’ and had not been heard from since he was released. His cousin Waheed told MailOnline he was ‘very worried’ about the missing man.

Thursday

An Israeli woman became the first named victim of the Berlin lorry massacre. Dalia Elyakim, from Herzliya, Israel, was with her husband Rami when the atrocity happened. Rami was in hospital fighting for his life.

Two of Amri’s brothers, Walid and Abdelkader, said they believed he had been radicalised in prison in Italy, and Abdelkader told reporers: ‘I ask him to turn himself in to the police. If it is proved that he is involved, we dissociate ourselves from it.’

Two men were arrested after a police raid at a mosque in Berlin’s Moabit neighbourhood, where Amri was allegedly captured on CCTV just eight hours after the mass killing.

Dalia Elyakim, from Herzliya, Israel, was named as the first victim of the massacre. Her husband Rami, pictured with her, is fighting for his life

Dalia Elyakim, from Herzliya, Israel, was named as the first victim of the massacre. Her husband Rami, pictured with her, is fighting for his life.  

 

Friday

3am – Amri was shot dead in Milan. Italian Interior minister, Marco Minniti, said Amri immediately produced a gun when approached by police and shot an officer during a routine patrol in the northern Italian city early on Friday. The Tunisian was then killed, and there is ‘absolutely no doubt’ that the man was Amri, Minniti said.


This morning, before his death was announced, a senior police source told tabloid Bild: ‘We believe he is either in Berlin or in North Rhine-Westphalia’.

Germany’s interior ministry spokesman said the country was ‘relieved’ by reports the terrorist was dead.

‘There are growing signs that this is actually the person (wanted in the attack). Should this be proved true, the ministry is relieved that this person no longer poses a danger,’ the spokesman, Tobias Plate, told reporters.

At dawn forensics officers removed the body and began photographing bullets strewn across the ground from the shoot-out. There were also blood-soaked clothes and tissues.

Earlier today police arrested two men at the mosque where Europe’s most wanted man was allegedly seen just eight hours after driving a 25-ton lorry into a crowd at a Christmas market.

The men, one of whom was in traditional Muslim dress, wrestled with police, shouted expletives and lashed out at journalists and members of the public as they were bundled away.

Investigation: Forensics were called to the scene after the Berlin lorry killer was shot deadInvestigation: Forensics were called to the scene after the Berlin lorry killer was shot dead

Police had received a tip-off that Amri was in Milan before he turned up at a train station in Milan

Police had received a tip-off that Amri was in Milan before he turned up at a train station in Milan.

The arrests, in Berlin’s Moabit neighbourhood, came as it was revealed Amri was allegedly captured on CCTV at the mosque just eight hours after the atrocity.

Images  show a man in dark clothing and a cap standing in a doorway in the early hours of Tuesday, German public broadcaster rbb reported.  A man, alleged to be Amri, was also seen at the same mosque on two different days in the week leading up to the atrocity.

This morning there had also been reported sighting of him in Aalborg, Denmark – but this now appears to have been a false alarm.

Amri was made Europe’s most wanted man after being identified as the perpetrator, but only after German authorities initially detained the wrong suspect.

Pakistani refugee Naveed Baluch, 23,was taken in for questioning after being arrested around a mile from the scene.

However, he was subsequently released without charge, prompting fears that the real attacker was still at large.

Earlier today police arrested two men at the mosque where Europe's most wanted man was allegedly seen just eight hours after driving a 25-ton lorry into a crowd at a Christmas marketEarlier today police arrested two men at the mosque where Europe’s most wanted man was allegedly seen just eight hours after driving a 25-ton lorry into a crowd at a Christmas market

The men, one of whom was in traditional Muslim dress, wrestled with police, shouted expletives and lashed out at journalists and members of the public as they were bundled away

The men, one of whom was in traditional Muslim dress, wrestled with police, shouted expletives and lashed out at journalists and members of the public as they were bundled away.

 

Amri was identified after his wallet was found in the cab of the vehicle, but the German police were slammed as to how this took so long to find, with many critics saying it was ‘too convenient’ as it had not been found sooner.

But Amri was further pinpointed to crime scene when his fingerprints were also found on the steering wheel of the stolen vehicle.

Amri has strong links to Italy because it was the first European country he claimed asylum in.


HERO POLICEMAN WHO KILLED LORRY TERRORIST WAS A TRAINEE

Trainee policeman Luca Scatà is just a few months into the job yet still managed to chase down and shoot dead Europe’s most wanted man Anis Amri, 24.

The Sicilian, who works in Milan, approached the killer outside Sesto San Giovanni station in the northern Italian city while on patrol with colleague Christian Movio.

They asked for his ID because he looked like the Berlin terror suspect – Amri pulled a gun from his bag and opened fire, screaming ‘Allahu Akbar’.

Trainee policeman Luca Scatà (pictured) is just a few months into the job yet still managed to chase down and shoot dead Europe’s most wanted man Anis Amri, 24

Trainee policeman Luca Scatà (pictured) is just a few months into the job yet still managed to chase down and shoot dead Europe’s most wanted man Anis Amri, 24.  

 

Movio was hit in the shoulder and Amri ran through the square trying to hide behind cars while firing. Scatà gave chase and shot him dead in the street. Christian Movio is in hospital but will survive the shooting, police said.

Italian interior minister Marco Minniti said there was ‘no doubt’ the dead man was Anis Amri and paid tribute to the bravery of the officers, naming them in a Rome news conference.

Luca Scatà’s Facebook page has since crashed because so many people are leaving messages of thanks and congratulations.


Barbara Dalpozzo wrote: ‘Luckily for Italy there are people like you.. Merry Christmas Luca’

Ivobbello Triddick added: ‘Thank you and congratulations! You’re a hero, of the real ones, who devote their lives to the country! Long Live Italy!’

In 2011 he dodged prison in his native Tunisia after fleeing following a violent robbery. He was jailed for five years in absentia.

He arrived in Italy in 2011, arriving on the small island of Lampedusa amongst thousands of people fleeing the Arab Spring uprisings. He pretended to be a child migrant – even though he was 19 – but then rioted inside his detention centre, which was set on fire. He was then jailed for four years, serving it in two prisons on Sicily.

After his release Italy failed to deport him twice because Tunisia refused to take him back and he fled Italy via the Alps for Germany, meaning he probably went via Milan.

Italian Interior Minister Marco Minniti, left, is flanked by Rome's prefect Franco Gabrielli as he speaks during a news conference in RomeItalian Interior Minister Marco Minniti, left, is flanked by Rome’s prefect Franco Gabrielli as he speaks during a news conference in Rome

Italian police cordon off an area around the body of Anis Amri after a shoot-out with policeItalian police cordon off an area around the body of Anis Amri after a shoot-out with police

Amri was jailed by a court in Kairouan, in northern Tunisia, in 2010 for stealing a truck, according to German newspaper die Welt.

But he fled his home country for Europe the following year to avoid being sent to prison for other robbery and violence offences.

Amri was sentenced to five years behind bars in 2011 – but left the country to avoid jail and arrived illegally in Italy as a fugitive from justice.

He was later jailed for arson in Italy when he burned down a migrant reception centre during a violent protest on the island of Lampedusa – the entry point into Europe for hundreds of thousands of migrants fleeing north Africa and the Middle East.

A man, alleged to be Amri, was seen at the same mosque on two different days in the week leading up to the atrocity. Pictured, a man alleged to be Amir on December 14, left, and 15

Islamic books and pamphlets were stored in a cupboard inside the mosque in the Moabit areaIslamic books and pamphlets were stored in a cupboard inside the mosque in the Moabit area.

Amri was one of a number of migrants who set fire to their mattresses, which burned the migrant centre holding 1,200 refugees to the ground.

Many refugees were given permission to travel freely through Europe but Amri was ordered to stay in the overcrowded camp because he claimed to be an unaccompanied minor.

Amri was released four months early from his four year sentence, arriving in Germany in July 2015 where he remained under the surveillance of the intelligence services for several months.

He had been arrested three times this year and his asylum application was rejected, but deportation papers were never served and he disappeared.

The Tunisian radical was known to be a supporter of Islamic State and to have received weapons training.

With nowhere to go after his release, ISIS recruiters offered him protection before convincing him to sneak into Germany as a Syrian refugee, a source within Tunisia’s anti-terror police revealed.

Seconds from disaster: Dashcam footage shows the hijacked truck (circled in red) speeding past waiting cars as it careers towards the pedestrianised streetSeconds from disaster: Dashcam footage shows the hijacked truck (circled in red) speeding past waiting cars as it careers towards the pedestrianised street

A wanted notice for a Tunisian suspect in the truck attack on a Christmas market in Berlin says the man should be considered armed and dangerous

Close up: The shattered glass on the windshield of a truck shown after it ploughed through the Christmas market. A wreath and part of a market stall was embedded inside

Close up: The shattered glass on the windshield of a truck shown after it ploughed through the Christmas market. A wreath and part of a market stall was embedded inside.

The source told MailOnline: ‘Whatever he decided to do in Germany was started while he was in Italy.

‘They gave him food and shelter and persuaded him to carry out a mission for them. It was in Italy that he was radicalised.

‘He entered Germany posing as a Syrian refugee. He was a vulnerable young man and they showed kindness to him.’

But the terror he brought to the streets of the German capital is a far cry from a youngster who loved amateur dramatics and cookery, his sister told.

Older sibling Najoua said: ‘He did drink, but moderately, he took cooking and acting classes when he was in Italy, he liked his life before he was jailed [in that country].

She added: ‘When he was a child in school I was university studying literature, he used to come to me and ask me to read him pre-Islamic poetry and explain to him what it meant. He really appreciated its beauty and he was passionate about it.’

His brother Walid posted a photo of him on Facebook following the identification of Anis as the prime suspect.

The image of Anis stood by a lake was captioned ‘I am praying you are safe and that these reports are not true.’

10 thoughts on “Berlin Muslim Jihadist is apprehended and shot dead by Italian police, while screaming ‘Allahu Akbar’ and ‘Police bastards!’

  1. A perfect well-planned trial, excellent verdict, and totally proper execution of the sentence. This bastard will murder no more!
    Let us hope Merkel is resoundingly defeated in the coming election, and replaced with someone who will replace political correctness with common sense!
    The savage Islamic political system is NOT a religion, and should NOT be recognized as a religion!

    Liked by 1 person

  2. They need to shut down that mosque,, they were aiding this feeble minded religious nutter. Sick to death of these psychopaths!

    Reblogged on Solsticewitch blog

    Liked by 1 person

Published under FAIR USE of factual content citing US 17 U.S.C. § 107 fair use protection, Section 107 of the Copyright Act of 1976 and UK Section 30(1) of the 1988 Act.

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