The 'identitarian movement' is young, hip - and right-wing extremist

The young men climb up the light-colored stone of the Brandenburg Gate on a ladder. Above they ignite pyrotechnics, wave flags and unfurl a banner. "Secure borders – secure future" is written there in thick black letters. The August sun shines over Berlin, passers-by stop to take photos with their cell phones. A few hundred meters away, the Chancellor's Office is celebrating "Open Day 2016". Focus: Migration and integration.

Martin Sellner is proud. He is enthusiastic about the "patriotic action" of his people, he said. In the video Sellner posted of himself on the Internet, he sees "Islamization" looming in Europe, rails against "leftist cultural hegemony" and raves about the "resistance potential of the movement".

Fight for "ruling ideology

Sellner, 27, an Austrian and Trump supporter, wears thick-rimmed glasses and a hip short haircut. He is one of the leaders of the "Identitarian Movement," or IB for short. He also plays an important role for the German scene. Sellner studies philosophy at university in Vienna. But he spends a lot of time on his fight against the "ruling ideology," as he says. Sellner calls himself a patriot.

The 2011 assassination: norway's national trauma

The 22. July 2011, a Friday, is firmly etched in the collective memory of the nation. It is the day when the country emerges from its Naivety awakened, so many Norwegians say. A national trauma.

On 22. July 2011 explodes vs. 15.30 o'clock in the government quarter of Oslo in a van a homemade bomb. The force of the detonation is so powerful that parts of the building are destroyed, eight people die. There is sheer chaos.

Oslo and Utoya: right-wing extremist kills 77 people – including many minors

This is exactly what the right-wing extremist assassin Andres Breivik wanted to achieve. He drives his car to the nearby island Utoya. There, as every year, many young people spend a few days on vacation at the summer camp of the Social Democratic Youth Organization (AUF).

Containers washed up on the north sea: can you keep flotsam and jetsam??

Through the Storm low "Zeetje a container ship lost around 300 containers in the North Sea. The containers initially sit at sea, now their contents are gradually washing up on Dutch shores. This arouses the interest of "treasure hunters".

The "MSC Zoe" was on its way from Antwerp in Belgium to Bremerhaven. At sea, the ship was then caught by several squalls.

The incident now raises several questions: How can containers detach from a freighter so seemingly easily?? Do such accidents happen more often? And is it permissible to keep goods that are washed up on the coast as flotsam??