Published On: Wed, Aug 2nd, 2017

Muslim biker gang set up to 'protect against the growing hatred of Islam' on police radar


Modelled on Hells Angels the gang which calls itself “Germanys Muslims”, is based in Mönchengladbach and now has chapters in Münster and Stuttgart.

It was founded by Marcel Kunst, who converted to Islam 14 years ago and also uses the name Mahmud Salam.

A mission statement dated June 15, said: “Our organisation has been founded for only one purpose: To protect and support our brothers and sisters from the ever-growing hatred of Islam!

“We respect every religion and, as dictated by the Koran, do not force our faith on anyone… Whoever gets into a fight on the road or elsewhere (except for self–defence) will be expelled from our group without further discussion.”

The gang’s uniform consists of a black leather jacket with a logo depicting a one-fingered salute, the “Finger of Tawheed,” which represents a belief in the oneness of Allah.

Isabella Hannen, a spokeswoman for the Mönchengladbach police, said: “So far, we have no evidence that they are a danger, but we are watching the organisation closely.”

The police added that they approached the founder in July to say they would not tolerate “civil defence” and that the “monopoly of power was with the state”.

One of the gang members was reportedly arrested during the recent Tour de France in Mönchengladbach for “security reasons”.

The gang has been viewed with heavy suspicion by locals in light of Islamic vigilante groups who posed a threat to German communities over recent years.

It follows reports an Islamist preacher, named Sven Lau, was found guilty of supporting foreign fighters in Syria and jailed for five–and–a–half years in Germany.

In 2014, Lau is said to have led a group of men wearing high-visibility vests emblazoned with “Sharia police” on patrols in Wuppertal, western Germany in a bid to enforce their ultra-conservative interpretation of Islam.

The group ordered people outside nightclubs to stop drinking and listening to music, and also announced a prohibition on gambling.

Controversially a German court ruled in 2015 that they had not violated laws on uniforms and public gatherings.


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