Anger over the suspected killing of a man by two refugees has ignited days of remonstrations in this eastern German metropolis, lifting up fresh fears regarding the anti-migrant emotion, which has shaken up the nation’s political arrangement and witnessed the rise of a far-right party for the first time in decades.

“The wheels of justice move slowly, but they are thorough,” Gov. Michael Kretschmer said.

Lots of the protesters outside the stadium Thursday said no to speak to the media, however those who did said they felt discarded by political leaders and were annoyed at the misdeeds committed by migrants.

Steffen Rake, a 52-year-old Chemnitz resident stated, “I’ve got three daughters. They don’t go to town alone anymore and the police are present now, but only because the governor’s coming.”

Alina Hergesell, a female in her 20s from close by Erfurt, stated that the migrants had harassed her in the past.

“They need to follow our rules, not other rules,” she added.

Sebastian Gemkow, Saxony’s justice head, stated that authorities had primarily been overpowered with the work load caused by the arrival of over a million refugees in the years 2015 and 2016.

Pointing up the trouble, the media report stated that a 22-year-old Iraqi suspected in Sunday’s slaughter had filed application for asylum in Bulgaria prior to reaching Germany and must have been returned there — however Germany agencies had failed to meet up a time limit for his exile.

Prosecutors stated that a 23-year-old Syrian has also been detained. Both are being held on doubt of murder, though authorities stated that the charge may be raised to slaughter.

Merkel, who has criticized both the assassination and the aggressive complaints that accompanied, was mid-way via a 3 day trip to Africa on Thursday.

At the location of Sunday’s murder, a message positioned among hoards of flowers and candles read: “Take away their knives or we’ll take away your elected offices.”

Hannah Weber

Hannah Weber  is a seasoned journalist with nearly 10 years experience. While studying journalism at FernUniversität Hagen, Hannah found a passion for finding engaging stories.  As a contributor to Deutch News, Hannah mostly covers human interest pieces.

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