Pay attention to the sentence “…and others slogans in support of Basque terrorist organisation ETA.”
Muslims will re-inliven ETA and make their jihad cause intertwined with ETA in pretence for ‘independence’. Whenever a country brings in Muslim migrants, and Sunni Muslims in particular who are responsible for 98% of islamic terrorism, they encounter a future with constant political turmoil, riots and efforts to undermine the government by hiding behind the scenes while holding the threads to conflicts.
Spanish people are in denial how focused and determined Muslims are to take back Andalusia. They will populate there and multiply until locals move out. And from there it gets only worse.
Thugs shouting ‘Allah is great’ were behind a stampede at a Good Friday parade in Seville that left 17 people in hospital
- Police have launched an investigation following the incident in Seville
- The arrests were made following a late night procession in the Spanish city
- Police have released images on social media seeking the public’s help
- Eight people have been arrested while eight people remain in hospital
- Police have ruled out any link between the suspects and terrorist groups
By Gerard Couzens and Rita Sobot For Mailonline
Published: 10:17, 15 April 2017
Yobs accused of starting stampedes at a Good Friday procession sparked panic among people by shouting ‘Allah is Great’, it emerged today.
Eight people were arrested over the incidents in the Spanish city of Seville which left 17 people needing hospital treatment.
Local authorities said at least two of the people arrested shouted out ‘Ala es grande’ – ‘Allah is Great’ in English – and others slogans in support of Basque terrorist organisation ETA.
Eight people are still in hospital, including a 60-year-old man who suffered head injuries. His condition was described as serious.
Around 100 people required medical treatment, mostly at the scene.
Seven locals aged between 19 and 47 were held along with a Senegalese national. Some have been described as well-known criminals.
The other five suspects have been released on bail pending an ongoing investigation.
Ricardo Gil-Toresano, a central government spokesman for Spain’s Andalucia region, said two of the suspects had shouted: ‘Allah is Great.’
He said: ‘They’re not going to do away with Easter however much they insist on games like these.
‘The full weight of the law should come down on them. Today is a sad day.’
Victims were running for their lives as rumours spread through the crowd earlier this morning
Police are analysing social media for any evidence the suspects, who were arrested at different times in the early hours of yesterday morning/Friday morning, coordinated their actions.
A video on Twitter showed the disturbing scenes as people ran for safety.
It is believed there could have been four different incidents which somehow led to mass panic and a stampede in which people were knocked to the ground and trodden on. A similar incident happened in the year 2000.
The incident in Seville follows a similar scare in Marbella where a fight is believed to have led to a terrorist scare during the religious celebrations.
Holy Week in Seville attracts hundreds of thousands of people, including tourists from around the world.
Hundreds of thousands of people attend religious festivals in Spain during Easter week
The Easter processions began at midnight but the disturbances first broke out near a bridge at around 4am today.
Police believe it could have been an orchestrated attempt to maliciously provoke a stampede.
As in the Marbella incident, many people thought it was a terrorist attack with a lorry aiming at the crowds which was not the case.
However, the rumours, together with shouting, public disorder and threats, caused the crowd to run away and create a major problem for organisers who tried to calm the situation.
One witness told Spanish newspaper El Mundo: ‘Everything started with a very loud noise, it’s the same thing that happened in 2000. It’s as if many animals were on a stampede. One side to another without a fixed course. Some ran in one direction and others in the opposite. ‘
Police in Seville, Spain are investigating the cause of a stampede at a religious parade
At least a dozen people were injured and eight people were arrested during the disturbances
Another said: ‘It was like an earthquake.’
A police spokesman last night said they were looking at images of the parade but at this stage felt there was no connection between the ‘isolated’ four incidents.
‘It is believed to be hooliganism and vandalism,’ said a spokesman.
The National Police have asked spectators who took videos on their phones to hand them in as evidence, with anonymity guaranteed.
A number of musical groups were unable to continue in the parade because of injuries received and damages to their instruments.
Police have said none of those who were arrested were of Arab origin despite online rumours
Yesterday morning, the Seville emergency services issued a statement which said: ‘From the outset, the police and health care system focused on trying to spread calm and control the situation while trying to identify the causes of what happened,’ they said.
‘The investigations are still open and during the morning four police raids have been carried out with a total of eight people arrested who will be brought to justice for public disorder. These are isolated facts and without apparent connection and correspond with cases of vandalism and hooliganism.’
This woman was forced to vault a small fence to avoid the rampaging crowds
Pilgrims ran for safety away from the stampede which was caused by several miscreants
‘Three of the detainees who were shouting and beating are common criminals. One of them has had 36 arrests.
‘It is believed the isolated incidents caused a domino effect and caused panic in various parts of the city. Data is now being collected from the various health services in order to be able to report the number of people affected.’
The local council has praised the emergency services for its good work during the night in bringing calm back to the city and avoiding a tragedy.