The Islamic conquest of Europe through mass migration continues without opposition. One sign?
Mohammed is the most popular name for baby boys in Berlin.
That chilling news, which Breitbart.com picked up from Bild, reprises repeated reports through the years that Mohammed is often the most popular name in a European city or country.
So the Prophet’s name is appearing on as many birth certificates as names such as Louis and Emil, which came in second and third.
Bild, a German newspaper, reported data from the Gesellschaft für deutsche Sprache (GfdS), or German Language Society.
Mohammed in all its variants was the most popular name in Berlin, and the second most popular in Bremen, ahead of Ben but behind Elias.
“Of the total of 22,177 boys born in Berlin in 2018,” Andrea-Eva Ewels, managing director of GfdS, told the newspaper, “exactly 280 were named Mohammed.” She said 244 Berlin boys were Louises, while 234 were Emils.
On the positive side, traditional German and Christian names were still on top across Germany as a whole.
The top 10 names were Paul, Alexander, Maximilian, Elias, Ben, Louis/Luis, Leon, Noah, Henry/Henri, and Felix.
But the rise of Mohammed isn’t just a problem in Germany.
Across Europe, more and more data show that Mohammed is a most popular name.
In Belgium, too, Mohammed seems to be taking over, Breitbart reported in October. It’s the most popular name for boys “when when all of the variations of the name are taken into account, the latest statistical release has revealed.”
In 2017, Liam seemed to be the most popular name — 570 newborns had it. And “Mohamed” was 10th most popular; 372 babies had that name. But that number didn’t account for myriad spellings:
Along with “Mohamed”, the official list of male baby names from 2017 also lists the variations “Mohammed” (143 boys), “Muhammed” (72 boys), “Muhammad” (53 boys), “Mohammad” (42 boys), and “Mohamad” (16 boys) which add up to 718. This does not include other variations such as Mohammed-Ali and Mehmet that would take the number even higher.
In the Belgian capital Brussels, the spelling “Mohamed” alone is the second most popular boys’ name and combined with all of the other variations of the name makes it by far the most popular in the Belgian capital.
In Paris, too: Mohammed was the most popular name in the suburbs of the City of Lights in 2017.
Across the English Channel, the BabyCentre website reported that Mohammed was, for the second straight year, the most popular boys’ name in England in 2018, followed by real English names: Oliver, Noah, and Leo.
But Breitbart reported in 2017 that Mohammed was the most popular for the fifth straight year, which shows, again, the size of the beachhead that Islam has established in England. Not that anyone wouldn’t have known. London’s mayor is an anti-American Muslim.
As the Islamic migrants have moved into and taken over large parts of European cities, they have also gained political power and are now being elected to office.
But they also commit crimes and get away with them because police and political authorities are terrified of identifying the culprits as Muslims, which, for instance, led to Britain’s cover-up of the Muslim “grooming gang” that raped or otherwise abused 1,400 native British children, almost all girls, in Rotherham.
Germany and Sweden are also suffering major rape crises because of Islamic migration.
The migrant rape wave in Germany became an unprecedented scandal authorities could no longer ignore on New Year’s Eve 2015, when 2,000 men rampaged through three major German cities and sexually assaulted 1,200 women.
The Gatestone Institute pointed to a particularly chilling migrant rape in Germany. In 2017, a court in Berlin acquitted a 23-year-old Turk because the victim couldn’t prove she did not give consent.
“The court heard how the man shoved the woman’s head between the steel bars of the headboard of a bed and repeatedly violated her over a period of more than four hours,” Gatestone reported, and she cried stop and scratched the rapist on the back. “At some point she stopped resisting, and so the court asked, “could it be that the defendant thought you were in agreement?” Frighteningly, the court also said “it could not determine whether, from the perspective of Turkish culture, what she thought was rape he might have thought was simply wild sex.”
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