A group of angry demonstrators gathered in front of a mosque in the German city of Bremen to protest the fact that hundreds of young men had been radicalized at the mosque and sent off to join the jihad in Syria.
It must have German neo-Nazi Islamophobes, right? Wrong!
These were the mothers and fathers of young Muslim men who have recently disappeared, presumably recruited by ISIS. Some of these distraught parents must have thought they had escaped such horrors by migrating to Germany, only to discover that wherever Muslims go, the Great Jihad travels with them.
|0:00||A group of people demonstrated before a mosque in Groepelingen. They wanted to|
|0:04||draw attention to missing relatives. As we reported,|
|0:08||they went from Bremen to the war in Syria. The families accuse|
|0:12||a “cultural association” of radicalising their sons.|
|0:16||Selvad Rajah is desperate. He cannot grasp|
|0:20||that his son has disappeared and is now presumably fighting in Syria|
|0:24||I have lost my son.|
|0:28||He had just turned 18.|
|0:32||Relatives of several missing|
|0:36||young men have met in front of the Islamic “Culture and Family Centre”|
|0:40||in Groepelingen. Here they seek answers.|
|0:44||The only point of reference is this association.|
|0:48||Cousin of two of the missing: for people disappeared from Bremen to go to war,|
|0:53||and these four people have something in common, which is|
|0:57||that this club has existed for seven years,|
|1:01||and they have been with it for seven years. I want to know where my son is.|
|1:05||He goes to this mosque.|
|1:09||He had no money, but he has taken a flight — how?|
|1:13||I am the father, I lost my child, not them.|
|1:17||Until now nobody from the mosque wanted to talk with the parents.|
|1:21||But today, Selvad Rajah perseveres.|
|1:25||Where is my son?|
|1:29||There is nothing to talk about, is the answer.|
|1:33||The last hope for the families now remains|
|1:37||with the police investigation.