How No-Go Zones Are Created And Maintained, Part 1

The following videos are the first three of a series of twelve reports on culture-enriching violence against the emergency services in the Netherlands. I’ll break them up into three per post.

At a rough guess, the situation in the Netherlands is about the same as it was in Sweden eight or ten years ago. Sweden, of course, has descended that much further into hell since then.

Many thanks to C for the translations, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling.

Video #1: (RTL NIEUWS) First responders are afraid to work

Video #2: Fire department Haaglanden — Violence against emergency services (2019)

Video #3: Drunk scooter driver cusses out first responders — Regio15 (Haaglanden regional news)

Video transcript #1:

00:00   First responders are afraid to go to work.
00:05   The reason: they are often confronted with violence.
00:13   This happens to 70% of first responders every year.
00:16   60% of railway personnel deal with violence as well.
00:20   And this goes for 50% of the police force.
00:24   The consequences: they are in ill health more often. They are less satisfied with their jobs.
00:30   They call in sick more often, and for longer. And this costs society €350 million per year.
00:38   By far most violence occurs during New Year’s Eve,
00:41   and often under the influence of alcohol and drugs.
00:46   Last New Year’s Eve, firemen and paramedics called on police for help 486 times
00:52   because they couldn’t do their job safely. This has been going on for years.
00:57   Sir… you have three seconds. —The government tries to stop this violence with new policies.
01:05   When violence against first responders is involved, [fines and time] are doubled.
01:10   Measures are being taken in public transport as well. Platforms are being widened.
01:13   There has to be more open space, and train stations have to be easily accessible
01:17   for first responders. And more cameras will be installed.
01:23   But it is uncertain if these measures will help.
01:27   The violence against first responders and in public transport has barely decreased.

Video transcript #2:

00:07   You don’t feel safe on a night like that. The example I can give is
00:10   we’re on the Marktweg, we get out of the vehicle, and at that moment
00:14   you see a large group and they start to throw things. Fireworks, all kinds of things.
00:18   And as commander I feel very strongly: my men should not be harmed.
00:23   We are part of society, and we serve society.
00:26   And people are simply afraid to file a complaint with police.
00:29   They’re afraid of the consequences. And I can imagine, in 2019, it is what it is, unfortunately.
00:39   The same evening we had an incident, a woman with a little baby was present at a fire.
00:44   We help her out of the house, because it’s filled with smoke. The downstairs garage is on fire.
00:50   We help an old man downstairs, and he’s standing in the street,
00:55   and some punks throw a nitrate bomb in the group.
01:02   A piece of that firework hits the old man’s hand, and he has a third degree burn now.
01:08   The little baby is crying… and where do you take these people, you can’t take them back inside.
01:18   If you hear stories from people who were putting out the fire on the roof of a house
01:22   in Scheveningen, or I should say, prevented it from catching fire.
01:26   They were pelted with fireworks from an apartment complex.
01:29   And if that isn’t a single incident, but happens several times during New Year’s Eve,
01:35   then I consider it my duty to do something about it.
01:39   Look, being cussed out doesn’t hurt, but that’s already
01:43   not how it should be, that you arrive somewhere and you get cussed out.
01:47   And… the moment that physical violence is applied as well, then a line is crossed.
01:52   And we’ve experienced this for years, but this year, in the end,
01:59   it got so bad that people said: this is the limit.
02:03   And fortunately management has agreed, and said things can’t go on like this.
02:10   I think that it’s important that, aside from we ourselves,
02:14   the rest of the world hears what our people are going through.
02:17   Working at the fire department is awesome,
02:20   but not when we have to arm ourselves against the civilian who needs us.
02:27   And we have an unwritten rule that, when we put out an open fire, the assault team
02:34   goes and puts out the fire, and the rest, the water team, commander and driver,
02:39   stay on the lookout, to make sure we’re not pelted with fireworks, or stones,
02:48   or beer bottles, things like that.
02:51   And I realize now that it’s really strange that we’ve somehow accepted this.
02:56   We prepare ourselves every time. That preparation has become the new normal,
03:04   and if you’re honest, it’s not normal that we’ve grown to see this as normal.
03:08   I think that it’s important that something is done about this.
03:11   I also think it’s important that our people know
03:14   that management sees what they go through on New Year’s Eve.

Video transcript #3:

00:00   Hey, listen! If I were native Dutch, you’d have helped me on the double and everything.
00:03   But now you caught me and you’re happy!
00:06   But listen, you’ll see for yourself. I don’t need you at all.
00:10   No, you’re right. —An ambulance is what I need.
00:15   Yes, and it won’t come as long as we’re around. Sucks to be you, huh?
00:18   Yes, but I’m going to call one now. —Go ahead, make a call.
00:22   I will report you… Hey brothers! —Yes! 9179, [my] uniform number. Good luck with that!
00:28   You’re all witnesses — I just want to call an ambulance. Just say yes. —Yeah, of course. Of course.
00:31   We’ll help you. We’re going to film it now. —I called an ambulance ten minutes ago, I think.
00:34   Take a look at that team! —Oh, thank you.
00:37   Yeah… maybe you should behave a bit nicer towards my colleague.
00:43   I want an ambulance… what’s the name of this street? —Look what’s over there, then!
00:46   Oh, there’s already an ambulance, but they’re not helping me quickly enough.
00:52   I have my… my face has to be stitched up. —I don’t know about that, the ambulance
00:55   will have a look in a moment. You have to know that, right?
00:59   I don’t have to say anything. But the ambulance is here… —Sir! —Hello, sir.
01:04   Eye [?] every time [?] —No problem, no problem.
01:08   [?] lying, and you can sit…
01:16   Let’s take your coat off. Your coat is clean…
01:20   We’ll put it in your lap. Leave it, because… —Nooo… hello sir.
01:25   It’s a phone, sir. Look, madam!
01:28   No no. Come sit here. —I want a different ambulance.
01:33   They’re here to help you. —I want a different ambulance! —If you don’t want to be helped,
01:37   have it your way! —I don’t want you! I don’t want. Go away.
01:40   Don’t be a retard! Are you going to insult everybody!?
01:43   Are you going to arrest me, with this eye!? —Do you think that’s acceptable behavior!?
01:46   I’m going to film you all. —Hey, film everybody then, brother!
01:49   Go film man! [?] is there.
01:53   Go away! Mother****ing dog!
01:56   Get the f*** out of here! Dirty homo. —Don’t lean against that car, if you don’t mind.
02:00   […] under arrest.
02:04   I got him. —I’m already up, madam. I’m [?] [stab?] faggot I just kill you.
02:11   Can you be a bit friendlier?
02:14   I have an open wound there, madam. —Yup. [That’s why] I’m not touching your head.
02:20   You’re making me get in the car like this.
02:28   As innocent boy you’re letting me [?] —Yeees. I bet you had a tough childhood too, didn’t you?
02:33   Yes. —Yeees. How unfortunate.
02:38   With an open wound you’re making me sit in the car. —Yes. And maybe
02:41   another doctor will have a look at you; I don’t know yet.
02:44   I’ll come your way in a moment, OK? —Yes. —What’s the reason I’m under arrest now?
02:55   Do you think that [?] Sir, sir, sorry,
02:59   Sorry, sir! —Sir.
03:04   Listen ,boy. And if you [?]. Listen… —What did I do then?

5 thoughts on “How No-Go Zones Are Created And Maintained, Part 1

  1. Unbelievable!!, who else can be that violent and hostile!, it wasn’t that before 2015 !!, they need a military not police , police is to weak to deal with this parasites, send them all back to this hellholes where are the come from , it’s too much of everything in Europe,very , very frightening..

    • I asked myself this question: police is by definition a civil authority, just dressed in uniforms to be recognized, to maintain law and order. Military is to be deployed to search and destroy the enemy without paramedics tailing and without being held responsable individually.
      Can’t wait.

  2. This is only a problem in “civilized” western countries. If this was Africa or somewhere in the middle east assuming that anyone even bothered to show up to a fire or a medical emergency there would be a whole lot more medical emergencies if those tribal savages tried the same stunts in their home countries.

    This could have been dealt with decisively without using violence if it had been addressed the first times it had occured. Each new occurence just serves to lower respect for native europeans even further, and encourages more of the same as the savages see europeans don’t have the will to use any kind of force in response to these provocations. Tossing them in jail now will not solve the problem since it undoubtedly costs a fortune to sentence each one of these miscreants and then incarcerate them; plus they have to catch them in the first place.

    At this point, the only real way to reassert control and respect for rule of law and native european populations would involve decisive and immediate use of force in response to attacks on first responders. I would send teams of snipers to overwatch, and anyone attacking or throwing objects or otherwise harrassing medical and emergency personnel would be summarily targeted and left to lay where they fell as a warning to others. And the family and extended family of the savage should then be rounded up and immediately deported. Nothing else is going to get the attention and respect of such tribal savages.

  3. I am reminded of Laurence Auster and ‘anarcho-tyrrany’.

    But note, were the aggressors native Dutch the aithority’s gloves would be off from the word go. As an aside, but a relevant one at that, watch Mark Collett’s YouTube video “How the British police protect child rapists.” Here again, were the child rapists in question native Brits and the victims the daughters of culture enriches the police would be ruthless, but as they aren’t they’re not.

  4. In the US, this kind of behavior gets you a beating by the cops.

    In decades past, it didn’t used to, but an increase in crime against the police meant that they had to become hyper vigilant, seeing deadly threats around every corner.

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