Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany was established in 1949. It’s first three articles (paraphrased below) specify legally protecting human rights encompassing human dignity, personal freedoms, and equality before the law. They state:
Article 1 [Human dignity – Human rights – Legally binding force of basic rights] (1) Human dignity shall be inviolable. To respect and protect it shall be the duty of all state authority.
Article 2 [Personal freedoms] (1) Every person shall have the right to free development of his personality insofar as he does not violate the rights of others or offend against the constitutional order or the moral law. (2) Every person shall have the right to life and physical integrity. Freedom of the person shall be inviolable. These rights may be interfered with only pursuant to a law.
Article 3 [Equality before the law] (1) All persons shall be equal before the law. (2) Men and women shall have equal rights. The state shall promote the actual implementation of equal rights for women and men and take steps to eliminate disadvantages that now exist.
Despite Germany’s constitutional law, German law enforcement, its legal system, and its people, must deal with more than 800,000 Muslim “refugees” who reject it. The “refugees” reject Germany’s constitution because it directly opposes Islamic law.
A recent German documentary produced by 2DF Zoom entitled, “Ein Staat- zwei Welten?” evidences the fundamental difference between German law and Islamic law.
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