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Threatening letters sent to Muslims in Germany

Threatening letters sent to Muslims in Germany

The enemies of Islam in Germany put threatening letters in the mailboxes of Muslims saying 'leave Germany, the attacks targeting you will begin'.

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In Germany, after the attack of the enemies of Islam on two mosques, people with the same mentality put threatening letters into the mailboxes of Muslims saying 'leave Germany'. The letter reportedly included that attacks against Muslim in Germany are about to begin.

Before the commemoration of the 15th anniversary of the nailed-bomb attack on Keup Street, threatening letters were sent to the mailboxes of Muslims, mainly in the city of Mülheim of Cologne.

"Muslims in Germany will fail to invade our country," said in the threatening letters including Nazi and nuclear weapons symbols.

"The German people wake up, see you are hostile to us and hate you more clearly," was written in the letter while claimed Muslims are the instruments of the jews that try to destroy Germany and Europe.

Saying that each Muslim is a legitimate target in Germany and threatening them to leave Germany, the letter concluded that the attacks targeting Muslims will begin.

The enemies of Islam destroyed the Holy Qur'an on Sunday and thrown papers into the toilet in the Rahman mosque in the city of Bremen, and attacked the Central Mosque in Kassel with stones.

Germany, a country of over 81 million people, has the second-largest Muslim population in Western Europe after France. Among the country's nearly 4.7 million Muslims, 3 million are of Turkish origin. Many Turkish origin Germans are second- and third-generation German-born citizens of Turkish descent whose grandparents moved to the country during the 1960s.

Ankara has been calling on Western governments to embrace a stronger stance against rising anti-Islam attacks worldwide.

"It is obvious that these attacks will increase as long as Western politicians and media do not have strong reactions," Justice Minister Abdulhamit Gül stated Sunday during his visit to New Haven Diyanet Mosque in Connecticut, which was attacked in mid-May, the seventh day of Ramadan, the Islamic holy month during which Muslims fast and pray.

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