Death by Sword on the Street in Stuttgart

Two culture-enrichers got into an argument on the street in Stuttgart today, and one of them killed the other with a sword. In broad daylight, mind you, recorded by witnesses’ cell phones.

The perpetrator and the victim are rumored to be Kazakhs.

Vlad refers to the murder weapon as a machete, but it looks like a scimitar to me, based on the brief glimpse visible over the top of the car. In any case, you don’t stab with a machete, like this fellow does. You slash or chop.

If the perpetrator is convicted, I expect the German justice system to throw the book at him. He’ll probably be sentenced to sixteen months in the slammer, with no time off for good behavior. But no deportation afterwards, either — there’s no need for cruel and unusual punishment.

Many thanks to MissPiggy for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

There’s more at Vlad’s place.

Here’s a brief account of the incident from Bild, also translated by Miss Piggy:

Stuttgart — Shock at Fasanenhof in Stuttgart. In the middle of the street a man (36) is killed — with a sword. Dozens of people are witnesses.

The first emergency call to the police arrived at 6.40 pm. At Europaplatz two men were arguing loudly.

Suddenly the incomprehensible: One of the men grabs a sword-like weapon, repeatedly stabbing his counterpart. The perpetrator flees on a bicycle. The victim remains lying on the street, covered in blood. The police arrive immediately, chasing the brutal killer with a helicopter, among other things.

The victim is said to be a German Kazakh. According to witnesses, the perpetrator kept shouting, “Why did you do this? And then he stabbed him.

Police spokesman Stefan Keilbach (57) on Wednesday evening: “We have arrested a person who is now being questioned as to whether he is a possible perpetrator.

Video transcript:

00:02   What? — He’s going to stab him.
00:05   He’s totally stabbing him!
00:12   Did you call the police? Call the police.
00:17   Did you? —Yes, that’s why [?]
00:20   Look!

10 thoughts on “Death by Sword on the Street in Stuttgart

  1. Guess the dead “new german” failed to heed the maxim “never bring a knife to a swordfight”.

    Carrying a sword around in the multiculti mecca of modern germany is actually a pretty clever strategy. The germans who have lived there longer than others are not likely to fight anyway, or be armed, or know what to do with a weapon or have the will to use one anyway. And most other new germans are likely to be armed with only knives, and the longer reach of the sword gives an attacker a decisive advantage. And it just plain looks cool. He probably has to beat the german frauen off of him with it everytime he goes out on the street to sell some drugs or discipline some lieutenants.

  2. When will the German Volk arise from their stupor?
    Or, will they just take the path of least resistance, and move from dhimmitude to conversion?

    • If history is anything to go by, once they choose the path of least resistance; ie conversion, they will quickly proceed to out-mullah the mullahs. Germans are anything if not efficient and blindly obedient, and if a german grand poombah orders them to smear blue mud on their bellies and bark at the moon, they will eagerly do so and turn in any of their neighbors who isn’t doing so wholeheartedly. And then proceed to conquer all the surrounding countries and compel them to do so as well.

  3. What is interesting is that these kinds of incidents don’t appear to merit much of headline in the regular news cycle. Slow boiling of the frog. Years will go by, people will die, children will grow up in such conditions and will not think much of it. A bit like Sweden where the Niqabs and the Hijabs will be considered normal by the next generation.

  4. As I understand it, the murderer is a Syrian and the victim was a German from Kazakhstan, so he may very well have been an ethnic German (being from Kazakhstan as a consequence of Stalin’s politics concerning minorities). Not that it matters anymore, now that he’s dead. I’m in my thirties and I do no longer comprehend what is becoming of the world around me. My grandfather was at least 80, until he said anything like that.

    • I guess that too. There was a very large German diaspora in Kazakhstan.
      When I was a little girl, because of the service of my father-officer, we lived in Kazakhstan. The German village was visible from the windows of the house – white houses and tiled roofs. Women from our military camp went there for dairy products.

    • He’s “Deutsch-Kasachen”, an ethnic German from Kazakhstan. His ancestors had presumably been exiled there from Russia during Stalin’s forced migrations. See this newer post.

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