(The article has since been deleted, but was archived.) We have translated the page from the original German: They were silent for a month – but now victims no longer want to be silent: in the Silvesternacht, customers at the Frankfurt restaurant and delicatessen mile “Freßgass” suffered massive sexual assaults.
A witness speaks of incredible harassment by masses of migrants: “Their hands were everywhere.” reported that police cast significant doubt on the claims, finding that at least one “witness” (identified as “Irina A.”) was found to have been elsewhere at the time the mass assaults purportedly took place: On [15 February 2017], the police confirmed the information from the FR in a press release: “The interrogations of the witnesses, guests, and staff showed considerable doubts about the portrayals, and a person allegedly affected by the actions was not in the city at the time.” The conclusion of the police is clear: “During the Silvesternacht, there were no massive attacks by masses of refugees in the” Freßgass (Kalbächergasse).
Mai, on the other hand, reported that in his bar guests had been harassed by a group of fifty men.
The restaurant, which was also run by Mai, is said to have come to a standstill.
“I'm doing this because I have to send money home to my family.” A decade after Germany legalized big-money brothels and recognized prostitutes' rights as workers in some of the world's most liberal prostitution laws, business is booming.
Organized sex workers say the trade is safer and healthier than ever.
Prosecutors say the couple had been having sex when she attacked the man, who has been named as Alex H in the German press, with the electric power tool, slicing open his chest.
He died from wounds to the upper body, before she decapitated him.
“Prostitution isn’t limited to the evening anymore, it's an around-the-clock service,” says Monika Thamm, a member of the city legislature from the Tempelhof-Schöneberg district, where Nollendorfplatz is located.Markus Schnapka, head of the social affairs department in Bornheim, a town 20 miles south of Cologne, said pool users had complained of sexual harassment by men living in a nearby asylum-seeker shelter.It was the latest sign of social tensions related to the arrival last year of 1.1 million migrants in Germany, followed by sex assaults on women by young male asylum seekers and migrants during New Year's Eve celebrations in Cologne.There are currently 300 refugees living in the Orsoy neighbourhood, where the parade was due to be held on February 8, with a further 200 expected to arrive at the start of February.The town emphasised that there were other concerns which contributed to the decision to cancel the street party.