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Thread: Paris Is Burning: The Yellow Vest Protests In France

  1. #51
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    Quote Originally Posted by jagdmesser View Post
    Strasbourg shootings looks more and more life a ‘false flag’ to stop the yellow vest protests in Paris.
    The more cliche, the more likely is that.

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    Although the word "Commando" was wrongly used to describe all Boer soldiers, a commando was a unit formed from a particular district. None of the units was organized in regular companies, battalions or squadrons. The Boer commandos were individualists who were difficult to control, resented formal discipline or orders, and earned a British jibe that"every Boer was his own general".

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    New footage emerged of a cop drawing a gun at a yellow vest event in France - he and his buddies have to run for their lives afterwards. Fdesouche, which is a good French source for everything related to immigration and the yellow vests, published this video only hours ago.

    Another very interesting development from last week: 11 French generals, an admiral, a colonel and an ex-defense minister accused Macron of treason against democracy and the nation in a letter signed by them all. One more thing to worry about for Macron!
    “As brothers and sisters we knew instinctively that if we were going to stand in darkness, best we stand in a darkness we had made ourselves.” - Douglas Coupland

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  8. #55

    A European Spring Beckons


    European Spring

    Europeans are in revolt against the political and moral order and it's wonderful.


    The emptiest, dumbest platitude of our time, uttered both by establishment stiffs like the Archbishop of Canterbury and by self-styled radical leftists, is that the 1930s have made a comeback. Treating that dark decade as if it were a sentient force, a still-extant thing, observers from both the worried bourgeoisie and the edgy left insist the Thirties have staggered back to life and have much of the West in their reanimated deathly grip. Looking at Brexit, the European turn against social democracy, the rise of populist parties, and the spread of 'yellow vest' revolts, the opinion-forming set sees fascism everywhere, rising zombie-like from its grave, laying to waste the progressive gains of recent decades.


    This analysis is about as wrong as an analysis can be. Comparing contemporary political life to events of the past is always an imperfect way of understanding where politics is at. But if we really must search for echoes of today in the past, then it isn't the 1930s that our era looks and feels like - it's the 1840s. In particular 1848. That is the year when peoples across Europe revolted for radical political change, starting in France and spreading to Sweden, Denmark, the German states, the Italian states, the Habsburg Empire, and elsewhere.They were democratic revolutions, demanding the establishment or improvement of parliamentary democracy, freedom of the press, the removal of old monarchical structures and their replacement by independent nation states or republics. 1848 is often referred to as the Spring of Nations.


    Sound familiar? Of course 2018 has not been as tumultuous as 1848 was. There have been ballot-box protests and street-based revolts but no attempts at actual revolutions. And yet our era also feels like a Spring of Nations. In Europe especially. There are now millions of people across Europe who want to re-establish the ideals of nationhood, of national sovereignty and popular democracy, against what we might view as the neo-monarchical structures of 21st-century technocracy. The sustained gilets jaunes revolts in France capture this well. Here we have an increasingly monarchical ruler - the aloof, self-styled Jupiterian presidency of Emmanuel Macron - being challenged week in, week out by people who want greater say and greater national independence. 'Macron = Louis 16', said graffiti in the gilets jaunes-ruled streets during one of their revolts. And we know what happened to him (though in 1793, of course, not 1848).



    France's February Revolution of 1848 - which brought to an end the constitutional monarchy that had been established in 1830 and led to the creation of the Second Republic - was one of the key igniters of the people's spring that spread through Europe in 1848. Today, likewise, the gilets jaunes revolts have spread. In recent weeks yellow-vest protesters in Belgium have tried to
    storm the European Commission - an unprecedented event, which got strikingly little media coverage - while yellow vests in the Netherlands have called for a referendum on EUmembership and in Italy they have gathered to express support for their Eurosceptic government. That election in Italy was a key event of 2018. Coming in March, it brought to power the League and the Five Star Movement, parties loathed by the EU establishment, and in the process it shattered the delusions that had gripped many European observers following the election of Macron last year - that Macron's victory represented the fading-away of the populist moment. Italy disproved that, French revolters confirmed it, and local and national elections everywhere from Germany to Sweden added further weight to the fact that the populist revolt is not going away anytime soon.


    When you're in the thick of something, when you're reading daily reports about the elite's war on Brexit and seeing tweeted photos of Paris burning and watching as the EU declares political war on the elected government of Italy, it can be hard to appreciate the historic nature of what is going on. Or just the magnitude of it. We all get so bogged down in the ins and outs of the Brexit 'negotiations' (in truth there is no real negotiation, but rather mild disagreements between the UK and EU establishments over how Brexit might be most smoothly killed off). We pore over graphs showing the collapse in public support for the old mainstream parties, especially social-democratic ones. We express surprise at the corrosion of consensus politics even in Sweden, that traditionally most consensual of countries. But it can be hard to piece things together and create a bigger picture. We should try to, though, because then we might see that ours really is an era of revolt, of chaos even - but welcome, good, fruitful chaos.


    What we have, across Europe, is people calling into question the prevailing political, moral and cultural order. These are not mere economic revolts, even in France, where economic issues have certainly been in the mix. Leftist observers, when they can bring themselves to confront the revolting moment, have tried to reduce the populist uprising to a cry for help by the 'left behind' or the 'economically vulnerable'. The vote for Brexit was really caused by people's sense of economic insecurity, they claim. Such analysis demeans the populist revolt; it empties it of its genuinely radical character, of its conscious challenge not only to the neoliberalism that is central to the EU project but far more importantly to the cultural norms and political practices of the new elites in 21st-century Europe. To say 'These people are poor and that's why they're angry' is to rob these people of their radical agency.


    In a sense, 2018 is less like 1848 itself and more like the decades that preceded that tumultuous year. These were, in the words of Trygve Tholfsen in his 1977 study of working-class radicalism in the run-up to 1848, 'hungry decades' - decades in which disgruntlement and radicalism bristled and grew before exploding in firm demands for change. And though many people were alarmingly poor in these 'hungry decades', it wasn't their 'immediate deprivation' that drove them to organise and take action, says Tholfsen; rather, their instinct for revolt was built on 'solid intellectual foundations' and it expressed a 'denial of the legitimacy of the social and political order'. We have something similar today. Yes, Macron's fuel tax hit people's pockets; yes, many Brexit voters are less well-off than the Remainer elites; yes, Eurosceptic Italian youths struggle to find work. But their revolts, whether at the ballot box or on the streets, are energised by more than 'immediate deprivation' - they are built upon a denial of the legitimacy of the existing political and cultural order.


    Brexit captured this: a mass vote in defiance of the political and expert classes who insisted that Euro-technocracy was the only realistic way to organise a continent as large and complicated as Europe. We said no to that. We called into question the legitimacy of this political orthodoxy. France captures it, too. There we have the emergence of a new countercultural movement, though the culture being countered by the gilets jaunes is the culture of the new elites, of the post-1968 generation itself, in fact. The new culture of ideological multiculturalism, technocratic governance, anti-nation-state elitism, environmental diktats - that is what is being countered now, and consciously so, by French revolters. Some even carried placards calling for the creation of a Sixth Republic: an explicit confrontation of the highly centralised, parliament-weakening style of governance of the Fifth Republic, and of the EU too, of course.


    So we live, again, in 'hungry decades'. People are hungering for change, for the alternative that we have been told for 40 years does not exist ('There is no alternative', in Thatcher's infamous words). These hungry years, of which 2018 has been the hungriest yet, should be welcomed, and celebrated, and built upon. It is an open question as to who, if anyone, will shape and lead this hunger. The left cannot, for it has either thrown its lot in with the elitism of the decaying technocracy that sees our populist hunger as a new form of fascism, or it tries to reduce populism to an economic cry, which has the terrible effect of downplaying and even killing off its far more historic and revolting culturalnature. New voices are needed. This hungry revolt is really people searching for a voice; a political, moral voice. In 2019, voices will, we should hope, emerge from this neo-spring of nations.


    A European Spring Beckons 24 Dec 2018.
    We want OUR Countries Back.

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  10. #56

    EU Globalists - Enemy of the French and English


    Emmanuel Macron may be a few inches taller than Napoleon Bonaparte, but he isn't qualified to carry the baggage of the emperor. In order to correctly understand the current EU globalist imperialism practiced by the technocrats in Brussels, one needs to comprehend that the Rothschilds hated Napoleon. M S King writes in NAPOLEON vs THE OLD AND NEW WORLD ORDERS!


    December 1800: Jacobins nearly kill Napoleon

    "Two months after their 'Daggers Plot' to kill Napoleon had been foiled, Rothschild's Jacobins (forerunners of Communists) nearly succeed in blowing up Napoleon's carriage with a massive bomb (Plot of the Rue Saint-Nicaise or "The Infernal Machine")."

    President Macron is a lap-dog of the European Union tyrants. The modern day equivalent of the Rothschild Jacobins is the EU Empire of dictatorial totalitarian collectivism that has turned Europe into a third world sewer. While the French have a long history of social unrest, make no mistake about it that the numerous factions that are taking to the streets are not united under one banner.

    Breitbart reports that
    Macron’s France: Hundreds Detained as ‘Yellow Jackets’ March on Presidential Palace, "The grassroots movement began as resistance against a rise in taxes for diesel and gasoline, but quickly expanded to encompass frustration at stagnant incomes and the growing cost of living."

    From such a humble beginning, the confrontation has accelerated into a violent uprising not seen in decades with no sign of ending anytime soon. The Corbett Report offers this assessment in Mais Non! The People vs. The Paris Agreement.

    "Given the number of fake, Soros-backed, globalist-friendly “color revolutions” that have arisen in so many countries over the past two decades, it is understandable if readers maintain some skepticism about the reality of this latest, color-coordinated protest movement. But unlike those well-funded, globalist-backed protests, this one is hoping to ultimately topple the administration of Macron, the former Rothschild & Co. investment banker who was touted by the MSM as France’s “sensible” answer to the populist wave sweeping Europe. In other words, it’s doubtful that Soros or his fellow travelers are rooting for the yellow jackets to succeed."

    Appreciate that the never ending global warming hysteria is designed to impose a universal tax on the planet that would become the model for the impoverishment plantation that would harm most of the misguided socialists who favor their yellow fashion vests. As the turmoil spreads, Clashes as yellow vest protests grow in Belgium, Netherlands, demonstrates that disgust with Brussels is one of the few growth movements that confirm that the supra elites are viewed as autocrats in this new age of arrogant aristocracy.

    Lest one forget, Macron's call for an independent EU military capacity reflects that NATO needs to expedite a European foreign policy while diminishing the influence of the United States. Even with America funding the bulk of the NATO budget, the European Union is hell bent on destroying the America First initiatives of President Trump.

    All of these factors serve as a backdrop to the betrayal of implementing the Brexit Defiance of the EU. The Sunday Times provides a disgraceful capitulation in Theresa May to ‘handbag’ Brussels in frantic bid to save Brexit deal.

    "Theresa May will seek to emulate Margaret Thatcher by travelling to Brussels to demand a better Brexit deal in a last-ditch attempt to save her government from collapse.

    Ministers and aides have convinced the prime minister that she needs “a handbag moment” with EU bosses if she is to have any chance of persuading her own MPs to support her.

    They expect May to announce tomorrow that she will launch a final throw of the diplomatic dice with a dash to Brussels, a move that could result in Tuesday’s vote being postponed."

    Prime Minister May has never supported Brexit and this latest treachery proves just who rules the continent, the British Isles and the rest of the 28 member states. Once again, the Anglo-Saxon descendants and their Norman successors have been ruled, by a German monarchy for so long, that the principles of English common law apply no longer. Such a deceit can be traced in an examination of the fraud in The truth about the European Union.

    "We have already seen that a key architect of the European project was Winston Churchill who had founded the European Movement (originally called United Europe Movement) in 1946. The European Movement’s first presidents were Churchill’s son-in-law Duncan Sandys, followed by the Belgian Paul-Henri Spaak.

    Like his father Lord Randolph, Churchill was a close friend and collaborator of the Rothschilds and had a bank account with N M Rothschild & Sons (which indicates a special relationship). As the Churchills were long-standing friends of the London Rothschilds, so the Spaaks were long-standing friends of the Belgian Rothschilds.

    Co-architect of the European project Jean Monnet, was an old friend of Lord Kindersley – a Lazard partner and director of the Rothschilds’ Sun Alliance – and had close links to the French-Swiss banking group Edmond de Rothschild whose head Edmond was a member of the Bilderberg steering committee (de Villemarest, vol. 2, pp. 31, 79). Monnet was the founder of the Action Committee for the United States of Europe (ACUSE) which, together with Churchill’s European Movement, was at the forefront of the unionist effort."

    For all those Anglophiles who worship Churchill, facing up to the actual political objectives of the British Bulldog may be painful to admit. While President Macron is antithetical to the audacity of Napoleon, the globalists that created and foster the European Union are the adversary to the oppressed populists in all the EU countries.

    The New World Order is designed to castrate the beleaguered masses and destroy European culture and heritage. When Emmanuel Bonaparte: Macron Declares He Will Govern Like a Roman God, made his intention known, it did not take long to expose that this faux emperor wears no clothes.

    "Summoning over 900 politicians from both houses of the French parliament to a rare Congress at the palace of Louis XIV – the ‘Sun King’ – in Versailles, he threatened to overrule lawmakers with a referendum if they try to frustrate the “reforms” he wishes to impose on the legislature. Such assemblies are usually reserved for times of national crisis."

    The protest riots need to focus on the EU Globalists and take their road trip to Brussels.

    SARTRE - December 11, 2018


    EU Globalists - Enemy Of The French And English


    EU armoured vehicles crushing French protests are a sign of the present and the future NWO totalitarian EUssr POLICE STATE under an EU army.

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  12. #57
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    Quote Originally Posted by jagdmesser View Post
    EU armoured vehicles crushing French protests are a sign of the present and the future NWO totalitarian EUssr POLICE STATE under an EU army.
    The EU does not have any "armoured vehicles". Are you not confusing the EU with the French Police? Whilst I am not against many of the aims of the 'Yellow Vests" when you resort to violence, violent revolution even, then the State quite legitimately according to its laws can apply the necessary force (lethal as a last resort) to suppress any attempts to overthrow the State by illegal means.

    The French are a nation of hot heads and I have lived long enough to realise that they like nothing better than a bit of massed street violence. By engaging in such extreme actions they risk losing any legitimacy.

  13. #58
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    Paris goes up in flames as Eiffel Tower is shrouded in black smoke



    Eiffel Tower is shrouded by smoke as Paris burns into the night: Iconic landmark shines through choking black pall after Yellow Vest protesters set cars ablaze for the seventh weekend as they call on Macron to go

    Protesters set cars alight and left them to burn in the streets of the Capital city as demonstrations resumed
    Earlier today yellow vest demonstrators clashed with riot police who fired tear gas at the crowds in Paris
    Tear gas also fired in Nantes, western France, and protests were expected in Lyon, Bordeaux and Toulouse
    Small groups took to streets in Paris and elsewhere in France calling for resignation of President Macron
    Despite it being the seventh weekend of protests, momentum for the movement appears to be waning


    The streets of Paris have been set ablaze during 'yellow vests' protests in Paris this evening leaving the Eiffel Tower shrouded in thick black smoke, after riot police fired tear gas at crowds earlier today. Protesters have set cars alight and left them to burn in the streets of the capital city, as a demonstration against the French government's tax policies resumed for the seventh consecutive week. Shocking images show the iconic tower masked by a covering of smoke and cars engulfed by burning flames sit abandoned on the roadside as demonstrators continued their stand off with authorities.



    Earlier today yellow vest demonstrators clashed with riot police who fired tear gas at crowds in Paris today after demonstrators from the grassroots movement turned out this weekend to resume their stand off with authorities.

    But the turnout for round seven of the popular protests that have rocked France appeared low.

    Despite it being the seventh weekend of protests, momentum for the movement appears to be waning as only small groups took to the streets in Paris and elsewhere in France.

    Several hundred people wearing the symbolic hi-visibility vests had gathered near the offices of France Televisions and the BFM TV channel in the centre of the capital shouting 'Fake news' and calling for the resignation of President Emmanuel Macron.

    Protesters spilled on to tram lines and lobbed projectiles at police who replied with tear gas grenades and detained several people.

    Tear gas was also fired in Nantes, western France, and protests were expected in Lyon, Bordeaux and Toulouse.

    In the southern city of Marseille, police said 900 protesters turned out, amid cries of 'Macron out'.

    The official turnout numbers have plunged with the passing weeks. The government recorded 38,600 demonstrators on December 22 compared to 282,000 for the first major demonstrations on November 17.

    But leading figures within the movement that has flourished outside of trade union and political groups, say the low numbers are due to the holiday season and January will bring a resurgence of the street protests.

    The focus of the protests has morphed from anger over fuel taxes to a broad rebuke of Macron, accused by critics of neglecting the rising costs of living for many in rural and small-town France.

    Priscillia Ludosky, who launched the yellow vest petition against fuel price hikes, said: 'We want to get our purchasing power back and have a say in the decisions.'

    Government tax concessions to boost disposable income among the low paid 'are not enough', Ludosky said in Marseille.

    Hundreds of demonstrators, some chanting 'Journalists - Collaborationists!' traced a path around Paris visiting the central offices of television networks BFM and state-run France Televisions and announced plans to march to other broadcasters.

    Some members of the broad-based yellow vest movement accuse leading media of favoring President Emmanuel Macron's government and big business and minimizing the protests - even though they've been the leading news story in France since they kicked off November 17 out of anger at fuel tax hikes.

    The movement has increasingly targeted Macron and 40 'yellow vests' on Thursday tried to storm the medieval fort of Bregancon that serves as his official summer retreat on the Mediterranean before being turned back by police.

    Die-hard yellow vest supporters believe the movement will live on in 2019 and plans are underway for New Year's Eve protests.

    Nearly 8,000 people are listed on Facebook as intending to attend, insisting it will be 'festive and non-violent'.

    A few dozen gathered today on the elegant Champs-Elysees, the scene of rioting and violence between demonstrators and riot police earlier this month.

    Tear gas, a water cannon and baton charges were used by riot police around the capital during earlier marches.

    At its peak at the start of December 89,000 riot police with 750 arrests in one weekend in the capital alone.

    Around 126,000 'yellow vests' - named after the fluorescent jackets they wear - were counted by the Interior Ministry during the biggest demonstrations.

    This weekend police have been watching carefully, but both police and protesters appeared to be out in much smaller numbers than previous weekends.

    The demonstrations have targeted French President Emmanuel Macron, who ceded to several of their demands for tax relief and other economic help.

    However many people remain frustrated with his pro-business leadership and are continuing to stage roadblocks at roundabouts around the country.

    The movement began November 17 as a protest over fuel taxes and is named after the fluorescent protective gear French motorists must keep in their cars.

    Paris officials said preparations would continue for a fireworks display and sound and light show on the Champs-Elysee, the epicentre of repeated violent action against the government, with the Arc de Triomphe ransacked on December 1.

    Tens of thousands of tourists and locals traditionally ring in the new year on the wide shopping boulevard, which rises to the Arc monument.

    Yesterday a mob of yellow vest protesters tried to storm the holiday home of President Emmanuel Macron.

    Around 50 members of the anti-government movement arrived at the medieval fort of Bregancon, on the Riviera coast near Toulon on Thursday, and remained close by on Friday.























    Source: Daily Mail
    “As brothers and sisters we knew instinctively that if we were going to stand in darkness, best we stand in a darkness we had made ourselves.” - Douglas Coupland

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  15. #59

    99 Vehicles Set on Fire In Migrant-Heavy Paris Suburb on New Year’s Eve


    99 vehicles were set on fire in the migrant-heavy Paris suburb of Saint Denis last night while clashes with police were also reported.


    The Intelligence Fusion Twitter account posted a map which stated that, “In addition to 99 cars being set on fire, nine bonfires were also identified.”Setting cars on fire has become a “tradition” for migrant youths who routinely set vehicles ablaze on New Year’s Eve.

    Located just 6 miles from the Eiffel Tower, Saint Denis is home to no less than 400,000 illegal immigrants. Out of the suburb’s 1.5 million population, 600,000 are Muslims from North Africa or sub-Saharan Africa and there are at least 160 mosques. The area is a perfect illustration of how mass migration and integration has completely failed.

    According to journalist Andrew Malone, “the area is already lost to France,” with open drug dealing, Sharia courts, women wearing the full Burka despite it being banned and police afraid to patrol the streets.

    Migrant areas of Paris have routinely suffered riots and mass torching of vehicles over the last 15 years, most notably in 2005 when youths of mainly African and North African heritage burned a total of 8,000 vehicles over a period of 3 weeks. Areas of Paris, including Seine-Saint-Denis, and Lyon were also hit by unrest on Halloween night last year following a message on social media calling for a “purge” against police. 200 riot police were needed to quell
    chaos in an immigrant suburb of Nantes, France as youths set cars on fire and torched a shopping center back in July following the police shooting of a Muslim man.

    In a recently published interview, France’s former Interior Minister Gérard Collomb warned that the country’s security situation is dire thanks to mass immigration. Asked what he thought about the security situation, Collomb responded, “The relations between people are very hard, people don’t want to live together.” Pressed as to whether he thought mass immigration was responsible for this unrest, Collomb responded, “Enormously so,” before going on to acknowledge that France did not need any more immigration. “Communities in France are engaging in conflict with one another more and more and it’s becoming very violent,” said Collomb, agreeing with the interviewer that some form of societal breakdown like partition or secession was a major concern.

    “How much time do we have before it’s too late?” the interviewer asked Collomb, to which he replied, “I don’t want to create fear, but I think there’s very little time left….It’s difficult to estimate, but I would say that within five years the situation could become irreversible. Yes, we have five, six years to avoid the worst.”

    However, none of this has stopped French President Macron from signaling that he will continue an open borders policy. During a television appearance in April, Macron said that mass migration was Europe’s “destiny” and that Africans will continue to flood into the continent “for many years to come.”

    A recent Ifop poll found that 79% of the country’s citizens believe France does not need any more immigrants. Throughout last month, Paris also separately saw its biggest riots in 50 years as anti-Macron ‘Yellow Vest’ protesters rampaged through the city as part of demonstrations against the EU and austerity measures.
    As I document in the video below, Paris has changed for the worse over the last few years, with violent crime and sexual assault on the increase thanks to mass migration and a total lack of integration.


    99 Vehicles Set on Fire In Migrant-Heavy Paris Suburb on New Year’s Eve 01 01 2019.

    "79% of the country’s citizens believe France does not need any more immigrants" so much for the globalist view and respect of DEMOCRACY.

    Will Macron, like his predecessors Holland and Sarkozy, be allowed to quietly slip into retirement? Somehow I doubt it.

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    The EU does not have any "armoured vehicles". Are you not confusing the EU with the French Police?
    Check out this video, Wuotans Krieger ...


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