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The flirting class, participants said, offered a way to get beyond the adversity.“We are really benefiting from the class,” Kadib al Ban said.Jasmin Olbrich, having a quick lunch of French fries at a food truck outside the educational center, said she liked the Middle Eastern looks and complained that German men “drink too much beer, watch way too much soccer and are just so white!” But across Germany, hostility to asylum seekers has been on the rise since groups of foreigners – mostly young men from northern Africa – robbed and groped dozens of women on New Year’s Eve in Cologne.Wenzel chatted about pick-up lines, paying compliments and original ideas for first dates. Invite them to the theater, rock climbing, a concert, or take them on a trip to London or Amsterdam.That last piece of advice would probably work better for Wenzel’s regular clientele of rich Germans; asylum seekers aren’t allowed to leave the city they’re registered in, and don’t have the money to travel in any case. “Men and women have sex all the time – on the first, second or third date, that’s normal.” Wenzel said.“Finding a relationship is the best way to integrate, and that’s why I’m giving these classes,” Wenzel said.Last week, in downtown Dortmund, he offered his third installment of “How to fall in love in Germany,” taking 11 young men through the paces. Omar Mohammed, a shy, 24-year-old goldsmith from Syria with spiky black hair and almond shaped eyes, said he’s attracted to German women, with their Nordic looks and punctuated accents.
But this year, he decided to also volunteer his skills to help Germany as it struggles to integrate more than 1 million refugees who have arrived over the past two years, most of them from war-torn Muslim countries with vastly different relations between the sexes.
Wenzel countered that most women don’t go for the body-builder type. Wenzel said that would attract women interested only in money.
The students readily agreed, perhaps because most were thin and quite always from being able to afford a sports car.
Her remarks, made in a video posted on You Tube last month and carried by newspapers in the Gulf states in recent days, have sparked outrage in cyber-space from fellow Kuwaitis and others in the wider region.
For Muna Khan, an editor at the Saudi-owned Al Arabiya television station, the 'icing on the cake' of Mutairi’s 'preposterous views' was her assertion that her suggestions do not conflict with the tenets of Islam.When class let out, most of the men said they’d learned a lot and were eager to put their new skills to use.