If you want to rob a bank in Australia, wear a burqa that covers everything but your eyes, no one will stop you

220This shows how our society cowers before Muslims in fear of offending them. A member of an anti-Islamization group, Dennis Huts of United Patriots Front, filmed himself walking into a bank wearing a motorbike helmet, a furry dog suit, and a burqa as part of a social experiment to test bank security protocols. EPIC FAIL!

Mr Huts received numerous online threats from muslims and leftists who disagreed with the video
Dennis Huts has received numerous online threats from muslims and leftists who said the video was offensive

UK Daily Mail  (h/t Aussie 106) In the footage, Perth man Dennis Huts sets about disproving what he believes is a ‘politically correct allowance’. He thinks burqas should not be worn inside Australian banks for the safety of customers.

The video was uploaded to the United Patriots Front Facebook page with the caption: ‘This shows how our society cowers before Islam in fear of offending it.’ ‘This is the clear and present danger and people need to wake up.’


Mr Huts begins by putting on a motorbike helmet and stepping into a Westpac branch, but is immediately told by security he must leave the premises. ‘I got two feet into the bank and they told me to get out and take off the helmet – and I can’t come back into the bank with the helmet on,’ Mr Huts said.

‘It seems that you’re not allowed to go into a bank with your identity concealed, probably because it gives you a better chance of robbing the bank and getting away with it,’ he added. 


Next up he puts on an oversized furry dog suit and attempts to enter the bank for a second time. Once again, he is quickly asked to leave by the security – who he captures using a hidden camera inside the dog suit.


His final outfit is a traditional Islamic burqa, covering his body from head to toe except for a small slither of skin to show his eyes. He receives a number of strange looks from customers inside the bank, but is not told to leave the bank – despite wandering around aimlessly with the pretense of depositing cash.

Clearly disappointed by the lack of attention his final outfit received, Mr Huts approached two staff members to question why he had not been asked to leave.

‘I came in the bank today three times with my identity hidden,’ he told the gentle security guard. ‘Do you think we make allowances on the grounds of cultural sensitivity?’ he probed. ‘Do you think the risk is the same? In that burqa I could have had a gun under that thing or anything,’ he said.