A Danish man dressed up as an ISIS fighter and filmed himself crossing the border into Germany multiple times - and not once was he stopped or questioned by authorities. A Danish man dressed up as an ISIS fighter and filmed himself crossing the border into Germany multiple times – and not once was he stopped or questioned by authorities. The man, who was carrying a replica gun and the terror network’s flag, claims German border security is “pathetic” and he wanted to raise awareness of the consequences of open borders. The Express report: The video, uploaded to YouTube, has not been verified and it is not clear where exactly it was filmed. It comes almost a week after Isis claimed responsibility for the Berlin terror attack, which claimed 12 lives and injured many more, on Monday. Alongside the video, the uploader writes: “A Danish citizen dressed up in Islamic State gear, flag and fake gun to show how pathetic the border is between Germany and Denmark. “We test border controls. Can an Isis terrorist cross the border unnoticed? “Border controls were non-existent. Do you feel comfortable with our open borders?” In the January of this year, Denmark imposed controls on its southern frontier with Germany in a move designed to stem the flow of migrants entering the country. Lars Lokke Rasmussen, Danish prime minister, said the decision was prompted by Sweden’s move to introduce identity checks for all passengers arriving by train, bus or ferry from Denmark. ISIS Germany He said: “The new Swedish requirement for ID checks poses a serious threat of a large number of asylum seekers accumulating in a short time, for example in and around Copenhagen, threatening public order and safety. We do not want this.” While they were only meant to be a temporary measure, they have remained in place for the entirety of 2016. The Danish integration minister Inger Stojberg said after a meeting with ministers from Germany, Sweden, Austria and Norway that they intend to continue into 2017. She said: “There is no doubt that it is our aim [to continue border checks]. The issue specifically is what will happen after February 12. I see it as essential that Denmark continues to have border control.” In the wake of the Berlin terrorist Anis Amri being killed in a shootout with police in Milan, Italy, the European Commission has said steps are needed to strengthen border controls. It has been suggested that the Schengen Information System, which monitors and tracks terror suspects, should be improved after attacks across France, Belgium and Germany have killed more than 250 people in a little more than 12 months.

Germany plans mass evacuations on Christmas Day
Authorities in Germany are evacuating tens of thousands of citizens on Christmas day after the discovery of an unexploded World War II bomb in Augsburg. 

The biggest evacuation since WWII will see around 54,000 people in the Southern Germany city of Augsburg leave their homes following the discovery of the 3.8-ton bomb on a building site.
The evacuation and defusing of the device will take place on Christmas Day, the first public holiday after the bomb was discovered on December 20.
Authorities say a holiday was chosen as it is easier to evacuate a town since there’s less traffic and work doesn’t get interrupted. Local news website Augsburger Allgemeine reports:
Up to 2,500 personnel from rescue services, fire brigades, and police will join the operation. More than 32,000 households living within a 1.5km (0.9 mile) radius of the bomb site will be evacuated. Schools, gyms, indoor stadiums and an exhibition centre will be used as temporary shelters.
In 2011, more than 45,000 residents of German city of Koblenz had to be evacuated as bomb experts defused a massive World War II bomb that emerged from the Rhine River due to low water levels.
More than 20,000 people were evacuated from their homes in Dortmund in 2014 after the discovery of a 4,000-pound bomb.
Further bomb discoveries across Germany are expected to continue in coming years as it is estimated that as many as 10 percent of the bombs dropped by Allied aircraft had failed to explode.
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