A vocal critic of Europe's embrace of radical Islamists calls it an outrage, but not too surprising, that a native German has been tossed from his apartment to accommodate refugees.
Klaus Roth, 74, has been informed by town officials in Neckartailfingen that he must move to a smaller apartment to accommodate migrants who have been assigned to the care of Esslingen County.
Roth rents the apartment, where he has lived for 24 years, from the municipality.
A 1990s court ruling allows a municipality to terminate a rent deal to accommodate refugees.
Robert Spencer of Jihad Watch points out that Roth, a social worker, personally helped with Germany's swarm of migrants in 2015, and now his country's generosity requires his own apartment.
"It's kind of ironic," Spencer tells OneNewsNow, "but if he were to protest then he would be charged with racism and bigotry."
Roth, who says he has trouble moving after two intervertebral disc surgeries, is being forcibly moved to an apartment half the size of his current one.
The underlying problem in Germany and other neighboring countries is fear of being called hateful and bigoted, Spencer says, which is why people are being forcibly silenced if they speak out.
"Freedom of speech is on the way out," he warns.
Meanwhile, Europeans are continually becoming the victims of radical Islamists they're not allowed to criticize.
European leaders, in fact, have been caught hiding actual cases of abuse and attacks against their fellow countrymen. More than a thousand girls were abused for years in the British town of Rotherham, where local authorities ignored the Islamic "grooming" gangs and even threatened others who tried to expose the abuse.
A second British incident occurred in 2017 during the London Bridge attack, when panicking, defenseless pub customers were warned by police to lie on the floor. During the panic, customer James Yates lectured a fellow customer for the man's vulgar description of the Muslim attackers.
Yates later claimed via Twitter the attackers were not true Muslims but the three attackers, who killed eight people and injured 48 more, were later identified by authorities as Islamists inspired by ISIS.
In Germany itself, authorities covered up New Year's Eve sexual attacks in 2016, denying that refugees in Cologne were the assailants despite a log sheet documenting more than 70 names. Similar instructions were given in Frankfurt and Stuttgart, and the media was asked to be "discreet" about its reporting or risk triggering a right-wing backlash.
Roth, in fact, is not the first German to lose his dwelling to foreigners. A nurse in Nieham was the first known case in 2015, and a woman in Eschbach was the second known case of forced eviction.
The mayor of Eschbach said Gabrielle Keller had to be kicked out or the refugees would be forced to sleep in a gym.
Germany also made headlines in recent weeks after it refused a U.S. request to extradite Adem Yilmaz, a Turkish national who was convicted in Germany in 2010 for belonging to a terrorist organization.
Germany sent Yilmaz to Turkey and refused to send him to the U.S. to stand trial for the murder of two U.S. servicemen.
There was concern in Germany that Yilmaz would be "mistreated" in the U.S., Spencer complains, and it's likely he will be freed in Turkey.
Editor's Note: This story has been updated with information about Turkish national Adem Yilmaz and related comments from Robert Spencer.