Switzerland: 'Refugee' With Shocking Criminal Record Immune From Deportation

An African man convicted of a multiple highly-disturbing criminal acts will likely avoid deportation from Switzerland due to technicalities in his favor, according to reports.

Didinga E., 33, was sentenced to 20 months in prison and ordered expelled from the Alpine nation after a trial in Biel for a wide variety of crimes, including attempted rape, sex acts with animals, drug offenses, and threatening a police officer with a knife.

In 2020, Didinga tried to rape an elderly woman in a forest in Brügg.

"I took a shortcut down a beaten path and suddenly the perpetrator was standing behind me. He said he had to have sex with me," the woman testified.

The African grabbed the woman and pulled down his pants, but she screamed and scared him away.

"But that's not all. Didinga E. is said to have broken into a stable six times between February and March of last year and sexually abused two sheep over and over again. According to the prosecutor, he also destroyed and stole some things during his nightly visits," Blick reports.

Prosecutor Verena Jezler said during one questioning, Didinga "threatened to throw the table at the prosecutor, spit on her, kill the translator and have anal intercourse with him."

The African's defense attorney Rolf Rätz expressed shock at his client's behavior, saying, "I haven't seen anything like this in 25 years."

Didinga was born in Sudan but moved to Eritrea as a child.

In 2015, he arrived in Switzerland as an 'asylum seeker.'

While the court has ordered he be expelled from Switzerland, it is unlikely he will be forced to leave, due to his protected status as a recognized 'refugee' and because Eritrea rarely receives its deported citizens.

"That doesn't really matter to him yet," said Rätz. "The decision cannot be carried out with Eritreans."

Alberto Achermann, professor of migration law at the University of Bern, concurred with Rätz, asserting, "Eritrea is one of the countries that do not want to take back citizens."

Incredibly, Didinga will likely still be entitled to welfare because he is a refugee.

“This means that Switzerland has acknowledged that for whatever reason he cannot return to his home country. Reasons for this could be, for example, that he was being persecuted or tortured there," Achermann explained.

"According to the law, a refugee expelled from the country who remains in Switzerland is allowed to work and is entitled to social assistance. Parliament decided that."


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