Holland: Fourth Town Riots Over Invasion

The New Observer
January 19, 2016

An angry crowd of 1,000 anti-invader protestors attacked the council building in the center of the south-eastern Dutch town of Heesch with eggs, projectiles, and an alleged Molotov cocktail on Monday evening, January 18, in the latest upsurge of militant Dutch resistance against the nonwhite “refugee” invasion of their country.


The crowd—which had to be dispersed by riot police deployed under an emergency order—made Heesch the fourth town in Holland to be rocked by violent protests against planned nonwhite invader centers.

The riot, which took place between 6 and 9:15 p.m. on Monday evening, was an almost identical repetition of a similar protest carried out in the northern town of Geldermalsen in December 2015, and two earlier disturbances in the towns of Steenbergen and Purmerend.

According to a report by the Omroep Brabant news service, more than 1,000 white Dutch people gathered outside the Heesch town hall in response to a call by local activists to protest a council meeting taking place that evening.

Tensions have been growing in the town ever since the Labor Party-controlled council announced plans to build a nonwhite invader center there.

These plans made provision for providing accommodation for at least 500 “refugees” for a “period of ten years”—all at the local taxpayers’ expense.

Although the organizers of the protest had asked for a “peaceful” demonstration, it was clear that the crowd which gathered firmly intended to physically attack the traitorous councilors who were holding a meeting to “discuss” the invader center.

There had been a number of warning signs that the local people were in a militant mood. Earlier, banners reading “AZC 500=Te Veel” (“asylum seekers center 500=too many”) had appeared in the town, and a dead pig had been strung up in a tree at the planned location of the invader center.

vark te-veel

It came therefore, as no surprise that the atmosphere in the town square in front of the council building was already, as Omroep Brabant described it, “grim” as the protest started.

The town council, fearing a repetition of the December 2015 Geldermalsen incident  (where a crowd of protestors stormed the council building during a similar meeting, and forced its evacuation), had arranged for twenty policemen to be on duty.

The crowd grew considerably in size, however, and as it grew, the militant atmosphere increased. Eggs, fireworks, and what police described as “logs” were thrown at the council building, and police reinforcements were called out.

By 9:00 p.m. Dutch time, town mayor Marieke Moorman issued an emergency order, giving the police even greater powers “to restore public order.”

The police were then ordered to baton charge the crowd, and by 9:15, had physically cleared the square of protestors. A number of arrests were made.



The police also claimed that some of the protestors had attempted to throw a Molotov cocktail, but it had failed to explode. All access roads to Heesch were closed off during the disturbances.

The militancy of the crowd surprised the organizer of the protest, Harm Ruijs, who distanced himself from the crowd’s actions. However, social media response on the protest meeting’s organizing Facebook page was overwhelmingly in favor.

Messages such as “We support you Heesch against the foreigners!” and “The council tries to barter away our land with the help of local politicians who no longer give a damn that this country is going down the tubes. Go ahead and keep fighting these people,” and “City Council: to listen to the people’s voice for zero migrants,” and “The Labor mayor should emigrate,” summed up the average response from the public.

On the video below, a child can be seen holding a sign in Dutch. It reads in English: Asylum Center No! Council: You won’t help us with housing…”