"Shoot them down!" - That's one answer to the problem of refugees and immigrants flooding into Germany, clearer even than any Trump-wall.
Today, December 18, is officially recognized by the United Nations as International Migrants' Day.
In France, as in other European countries, the most common interpretation of the right's surge is hostility toward immigrants, refugees and foreigners in general.
"The entire drone war of the U.S. military would not be possible without Germany."
This was a minor victory; in over twenty years it was the first petition on Mumia which the embassy has accepted.
In Germany the ultra-right is building bases in towns and villages while the government fears any progress which threatens their austerity policy.
Racism and fascism are real dangers here and elsewhere. One can hope that this weapon of biting sarcasm will at least rein in the PEGIDA danger.
"The subjugation of democratic process to the markets was the reason why we have the crisis today...we predicted from the onset...that austerity-based policies would backfire."
The immigration debate in the United States usually treats the migration of people into this country as something unique. But it is not.
The arrest of a Roma girl on a school bus in front of her classmates, and her subsequent deportation to Kosovo along with her family, has caused an uproar in France and split the ruling Socialist Party of President Francois Hollande.