Neo-Nazis are notorious for their violent ways, searing ignorance, and abysmal taste in music. (Oi!)
Now, adding to their list of affronteries, a league of blowhard bulletheads have used a handful of plump, juicy sausages to terrorize unsuspecting vegans.
Kiwi Café is a vegan oasis located in the Georgian capital of Tbilisi in Eastern Europe. Highly popular with the local LGBTQ community, it’s suddenly found itself the target of vicious Neo-Nazi attacks, who apparently found the coffeeshop by wandering through town in their Doc Martens and suspenders, asking passersby if they knew of any pro-gay stores that might need to be reviled and defiled.
The squadron of social terrorists allegedly stomped into the café with links of sausages hung around their necks. Next, they taunted startled diners with slabs of meat poked through with skewers, hurdling them at customers before assaulting staff and patrons.
The meat-festooned minions of mayhem managed to escape before police arrived. Some of the shell-shocked victims sustained minor injuries.
Kiwi Café released a statement about the incident, which they describe as “anti-vegan provocative action.”
“These people were neo-Nazis,” they write. “Participants of Bergmann movement, who support fascist ideas.”
In spite of the situation and everyday negative attitude to us and other people, who visit us, the café is continuing to work and is ready to accept all costumers regardless of nationality, race, appearance, age, gender, sexual orientation, religious views, etc. Equality is the most important thing for us.
During these hard times you can support us just by visiting our café, we will be very grateful if you come to show everyone that here are a lot of us who care about the issue!
Though this meat attack is utterly absurd and surreal, these attacks are, of course, no laughing matter.
As Pink News reports, Georgia has suffered a number of neo-Nazi attacks in recent months, particularly during their Pride parade, which has been haunted by repeated acts of violence.
In 2012, The European Court of Human Rights ruled that the country was neglecting to protect marchers from acts of violence:
Given the attitudes in parts of Georgian society towards sexual minorities, the authorities knew or should have known of the risk of tensions associated with the march.
They had thus been under an obligation to use any means possible to ensure that it could be held peacefully.