A couple of weeks ago we posted about the hellishness of Nickelsdorf, a small Austrian town not far from the Hungarian border. It was crammed with feral “refugees” who had brought their iPhones with them, paid for purchases with €500 notes, and left garbage and excrement in their wake.
Since then Hungary has closed its border with Croatia, and the migration stream has shifted westwards to Slovenia. One of the hardest-hit Austrian towns in the pathway of the relocated immigrant flood is Spielfeld, just across the border from Slovenia in Styria, on the main route from Ljubljana to Graz.
The situation in Spielfeld is worse than in Nickelsdorf. Nash Montana, who translated the video below, sums it up this way:
Businesses have been closed down. The mall has been closed for days. People are out of work, standing guard in front of their houses and businesses with guns. People are being harassed and berated. Houses are being broken into, everything stolen, more and more people buying guns…
I don’t know what the gun laws are in Austria. But it seems this could be quite possibly the place where the first shots will be fired. I’m surprised it hasn’t happened yet.
Many thanks to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:
More from Nash Montana:
Spielfeld is turning into Nickelsdorf on steroids.
Spielfeld on the Steiermark looks like a war zone. It’s not just that thousands of invaders push into Austria, no, they believe that they arrived in Germany.
Apparently a lot of the “refugees” think that Austria is Germany, and they wander about aimlessly, repeatedly asking the same questions: “Train station? Speak Arabic? Germany, where?”
They storm into people’s gardens and play areas and mark their territory with the usual… garbage and feces.
One Facebook user writes:
“It is enough! Spielfeld is in a state of emergency! Our mall Wieser has been closed for days. The entire area along the border, all businesses have been closed! Business owners are standing guard on front of their businesses and gave off warning shots and carry pepper spray to defend their stores. Nobody knows when they can get back to work. Everything is dirty. The streets, the autobahn, and the train tracks are full of people. The citizens have begun to buy guns en masse. All of this is reminiscent of a war zone. How is that now WE and OUR existence is in danger???”
|0:00||It is a catastrophe. I am shocked.|
|0:04||And I see this now every day. And we have to explain to our children: What is this?|
|0:08||From the border crossing refugees stream into the nearest town Spielfeld in Austria.|
|0:18||The residents don’t even recognize their own town anymore.|
|0:22||So they sat in our gardens, in front of our houses. And not just in front, or in the street, but they were everywhere.|
|0:27||This says it all, what they do with the donations.|
|0:30||Normally there should’ve been buses, registration in the bus, and driving right on through.|
|0:35||Without all these people down there at the border held up. Just driving them on.|
|0:40||And I just don’t understand, why the men don’t help the women.|
|0:43||Why don’t these refugees just help themselves. And help each other.|
|0:48||Instead they leave […] behind|
|0:54||I never even thought that they would come this far up.|
|0:58||I’m thinking there’s going to be a very bitter aftertaste, because the border is not far away.|
|1:08|| The people won’t forget this very fast.