Scandalous banner titled 'kill Erdoğan to win car' in Germany


In the center of Germany, a no class banner titled 'kill one of Erdoğan, Putin and King Salman to win car' opened in front of German police. But any security forces did not intervene. That low-down attitude was reacted by all segments of society.

Anti-Erdoğan propaganda continues in Germany. A scandal to be talked for a long time occurred in front of the German federal prime ministry building.

A banner which calls for Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan's killing and offering a car as a reward was opened in front of German police but they did not react at all to illegal banner. German official just watched outrageousness

The footage showing those who call for the killing Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, Russia President Vladimir Putin and King of Saudi Arabia Salman in front of Germany's prime ministry building, and offer to donate a car went viral in a short time, received severe reaction from many social network users.

"Giving putschist al-Sisi the red carpet treatment, Germany threatens Erdoğan, who was elected with a great support, by killing him," some users said.

In Switzerland, which has become a hot bed of terrorism, a scandalous demonstration was organized against Turkey. A banner opened in a demonstration in May showed Erdoğan with a gun at his head, giving the 'kill him' message. One of the Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK) terrorist organization's financial resources, Switzerland has long been hosting the group's members.

Turkey's embassy in Berlin sent a diplomatic note to the German Foreign Ministry on Tuesday over what it called "a provocative act" staged in the German capital.

Protesters unfurled a banner in front of a motor vehicle featuring an image of the Turkish president among other leaders, reading: "Do you want this car? Kill dictatorship."

The Turkish embassy said the German authorities had failed to intervene in the "violent protest" which took place in front of the federal prime ministry building in Berlin.

"It is obvious that such actions, which are to encourage hatred and violence in a sensitive period when societies need to protect their peace and common values, will not serve peace," the statement read.

Images of Russian President Vladimir Putin and Saudi King Salman bin Abdulaziz were also on the banner which was unfurled by the protestors from the 'Center for Political Beauty' art collective.

G20 leaders -- including Erdoğan and Putin -- will gather in the German city of Hamburg later this week for an international summit.

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