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Thread: Paris is Burning

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    Strasbourg gunman cried 'Allahu Akbar' during attack, has 27 convictions – prosecutor


    Strasbourg gunman, identified as a 29-year-old who has a criminal history, shouted “Allahu Akbar,” according to public prosecutor. Four people have been detained on suspicion of having links to the suspect, who is on the run.

    Witnesses said that the suspect, previously identified as Cherif Chekat, was yelling “Allahu Akbar” (God is great) during the shooting rampage, Remy Heitz, the Paris prosecutor, told a press conference on Wednesday. “Considering the target, his way of operating, his profile and the testimonies of those who heard him yell 'Allahu Akbar', the anti-terrorist police have been called into action,” Heitz explained.

    Chekatt was wounded in the arm during a subsequent shootout with police but managed to flee the scene hijacking a taxi, the prosecutor said, confirming earlier media reports. He said that four of his relatives were put under arrest overnight.




    View image on Twitter




    The 29-year-old has been convicted 27 times for several offenses committed in France, Germany, and Switzerland. That aside, he was shadowed by DGSI, France’s homeland security agency, for harboring extremist views.

    Chekatt’s neighbors say he was “destabilized” in prison, according to AP. “You can just tell,” one neighbor said of the man, touching the side of his head. Another unnamed neighbor said the shooting suspect was rarely home. Police are now guarding the building where Chekatt is believed to have lived, which is in an outer neighborhood of Strasbourg.


    The shooting at Strasbourg’s busy Christmas market left two people dead, one brain dead and 12 injured in what French authorities called an act of terrorism. Police have said Chekatt was a native of Strasbourg who comes from an North African immigrant family.

    He was due to be arrested and searched prior to the attack in connection with a homicide-robbery case, but again managed to evade detention. Responding to the shooting, the authorities deployed multiple armed officers and a counter-terrorism team to deal with the situation.

    In the aftermath of the attack, the government has put a ban on all public events in Strasbourg. However, no restrictions were placed on public events in other parts of France.


    Strasbourg gunman cried 'Allahu Akbar' during attack, has 27 convictions – prosecutor 12 Dec 2018.


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  3. #42
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    France's Foreign Minister has urged Donald Trump not to interfere in French politics after the US president posted tweets about the protests rocking the country and attacked the Paris climate agreement.'We do not take domestic American politics into account and we want that to be reciprocated,' Jean-Yves Le Drian told LCI television.'I say this to Donald Trump and the French president says it too: leave our nation be.'Trump had on Saturday posted two tweets referring to the 'yellow vest' anti-government protests that have swept France since mid-November and sparked rioting in Paris.

    https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/art...-politics.html

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    Strasbourg attack not a govt conspiracy to undermine Yellow Vests – Interior Ministry official



    The Strasbourg shooting, which claimed two lives on Tuesday night, was not a secret government ploy to undermine the mass protests gripping France for weeks, contrary to rumors online, a senior official has said.


    Secretary of State for the Interior Ministry Laurent Nuñez said he was “outraged” by claims that the attack in Strasbourg may benefit the government in its struggle against the so-called Yellow Vest movement.
    “I don’t understand how anybody could imagine this… We should call it for what it is – such ideas are obviously coming from conspiracy theorists,” he told the media.


    According to tweets and other remarks, such conspiracy theories flourish among the ranks of the ‘Yellow Vests’. And this is yet another proof. Saying such things is, frankly speaking, disgraceful.


    In the wake of the shooting, all mass gatherings had been banned in Strasbourg by the government. No restrictions were placed on public events in other parts of France though.

    The Yellow Vests or Gilets Jaunes is the movement which stemmed from opposition to the French government’s economic reforms. They took the name after the safety clothing of motorists, adopted as a symbol of resistance to a hike in fuel tax, the move that turned brewing discontent into mass protests in mid-November.

    This month, the mass protests escalated into clashes with riot police and mass vandalism on a scale unseen for years in France. Their demands also changed, as they started calling for the resignation of the government, possibly fueled by limited economic concessions combined with a heavy-handed police response to the protests.

    The shooting in Strasbourg’s old city left two people dead and 14 injured in an apparent act of terrorism targeting people visiting a Christmas market. The shooter was identified as a local man, who had been placed on the police watch list over possible radicalization. He is believed to have been arrested and searched prior to the attack in connection with a homicide-robbery case.



    Strasbourg attack not a govt conspiracy to undermine Yellow Vests – Interior Ministry official 12 Dec 2018.


    Never believe a rumour until it’s been officially denied.
    Europe’s politicians don't worry about the how much the public pay for ‘the third world mass invasion of Europe’ or how they keep pointing out the obvious because they label all opposition as far right.

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    @Juthunge: you'll just have to eat more of your words.

    French royalists involved in the “Yellow Vest” riots in Paris



    The ongoing “Yellow Vest” protests in Paris have increasing royalist support. Several groups from different fractions of the French monarchist movement have demonstrated against the current government. During the early demonstrations, a royalist flag was spotted, and many called out for the restoration of the French monarchy.

    French media and the International Monarchist Conference reported that a fraction of 200 royalists attended the protests early in December, and the number has increased over the last weeks. In addition, several Catholic groups have attended the demonstrations. Through the last weeks of demonstrations, more and more royalist symbols have been spotted in the demonstrations, mostly the flag with the Fleur-de-lis. The Fleur-de-lis was the symbol of the French monarchy during the reign until the Bonaparte dynasty.

    In addition, the Count of Paris, Henry of Orleans has, on Twitter, published several statements regarding the protests. Early in December, the Count of Paris called everyone to calm and reason themselves. A week later, the Count visited the “Arc de Triomphe” to rekindle the flame of the Unknown Soldier following the request of French General Bruno Dary.



    Henri, Count of Paris, Duke of France is head of the House of Orléans, and one of the current pretenders to the defunct French crown as Henry VII. A descendant in the male-line of France’s “Citizen-King” Louis-Philippe d’Orléans (ruled 1830–1848), he is also recognised as the legitimate claimant to the throne by those French royalists, called Unionists.

    Also, the Bonapartist has had an active role in the ongoing drama in France. On 3 December, French Bonapartist held a ceremony in front of the “Arc de Triomphe” which suffered major damage during the riots. The ceremony was held to commemorate the 213th anniversary of the Victory of Austerlitz.



    French and international media have pointed out that there are parallels between the unpopular French President Emmanuel Macron and King Louis XVI who was killed by a revolution that ended the monarchy for a short time in France. Many believe now, and hope, that a new revolution will now be able to bring down the republic and bring back the monarchy. If France would return the monarchy, there would still be the difficult task of choosing their new regent. Should France be an Empire or Kingdom? Would they have Emperor or King? This is because there is a total of four families that claim the French throne today:

    Franz, the Duke of Bavaria, from the house of Wittelsbach claims the throne as Jacobite.
    Prince Louis, Duke of Anjou from the house of Bourbon claims the throne as Legitimist.
    Prince Henri, Count of Paris, Duke of France from the house of Orléans claims the throne as Orléanist.
    Both Jean Christophe and Charles Napoléon from the house of Bonaparte claims the throne, as Emperor and not a king as the other three.
    Source: Royalcentral
    “I asked Jonathan why he had to undertake something so dangerous. Couldn’t he just as well stay at home by the fire at Knights Farm and enjoy himself? But then Jonathan said there were things you have to do even if they are dangerous. “Why?” I asked. “Otherwise you aren’t a human being but just a piece of dirt.” - Astrid Lindgren, “The Brothers Lionheart”

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    France: A Revolt against Europe's Elites?

    by Bruce Bawer
    December 12, 2018 at 5:00 am

    https://www.gatestoneinstitute.org/1...-revolt-elites
    Maybe this is it -- the start of the Western European public's pushback against the elites' disastrous multicultural and globalist project.
    For years, those of us who write and worry about the rise of Islam in Western Europe have known that eventually, if the governments of these countries did not change course dramatically, something had to give. So far, the natives had, for the most part, been remarkably tame. They had swallowed a lot. Their leaders had filled their countries with huge numbers of immigrants from the Middle East and North Africa, a disproportionate number of whom were making it clear that they had no intention of fully joining or contributing to their host societies but, rather, were content to take, to harm, to damage, and to destroy, and were determined, in the long run, to conquer and rule.
    No one had ever asked the citizens of Western Europe whether they wanted their countries radically transformed in this manner. This transformation, moreover, was intensifying by the year. At some point, surely, the native peoples of Western Europe would react...............................more on link..........

    https://www.gatestoneinstitute.org/1...-revolt-elites

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    Jewish Cemetery Outside Strasbourg Desecrated with Nazi Swastikas

    Jewish headstones in a cemetery near Strasbourg were found to be daubed with Nazi graffiti hours before an Islamic terrorist opened fire at a Christmas market in the eastern France city.



    Herrlisheim, a northern suburb of the city, was the site of the attack. A member of the Representative Council of French Jewish Institutions (CRIF), an umbrella of French Jewish communities, confirmed the desecration.

    The unidentified perpetrators wrote “CRIF = ZOG” and the digits 88 on the tombstones. ZOG stands for “Zionist Occupation Government.” The number is code for Adolf Hitler.



    This is the fourth time in two months that anti-Semitic graffiti has been found in a major public place in the eastern Alsace region, according to the Jerusalem Post. In two separate incidents, Jewish mayors were the target of the graffiti.


    On the same day the most recent graffiti was discovered, Strasbourg saw one of its main avenues renamed for Simone Veil, a Holocaust survivor and former minister who died last year.

    Hours after the vandalism was uncovered, Cherif Chekatt – an Islamic terrorist – shot three people dead and wounded another 12 in an attack at Strasbourg’s Christmas market.

    Chekatt is still on the run from police but new information has revealed that he has 27 prior criminal convictions and yelled “Allahu Akbar” during the attack which led to the death of two people, the brain death of another, and several injuries.

    Pictures: Jewish Cemetery Outside Strasbourg Desecrated with Nazi Swastikas

    13 Dec 2018.
    Strasbourg shootings looks more and more life a ‘false flag’ to stop the yellow vest protests in Paris.

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  12. #47
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    From a Jewish news site:

    France's 'Yellow Vest' protests take an anti-Semitic turn

    Banner hung on main road calls Macron 'whore of the Jews'; Paris synagogues shuttered for first time as spike in emigration inquiries is reported

    French Jews have become a focal point for the "Yellow Vest" protests across France, with an increase in anti-Semitism by demonstrators. In recent days, the Jewish community has reported numerous anti-Semitic videos, graffiti and actual threats appearing in central locations and on social media.



    Last Saturday, the Chabad House on the Champs-Elysées Boulevard temporarily closed its doors for the first time due to safety concerns. The Chabad House issued a message saying that "for the first time, the Chabad House will not open on Shabbat morning; the police do not have the situation under control and today is a very dangerous day."

    At another synagogue in the city, emails were sent to members of the community before Shabbat, warning of the riots. "In the Eli Dray synagogue they recommended us not to conduct services in the morning," said Tova and Yehoshua Nagler who were staying in the city for Shabbat. "The caretaker announced that anyone who nevertheless wants to go will only be able to enter until nine in the morning, and take into account that the synagogue will remain closed until evening because the gates will be closed from inside, so they asked people who come to pray to bring food along."



    'The Jews are pulling the strings'

    On Route A6, the main artery between Paris and Marseilles, a huge banner was hung on a bridge, accusing Jews of controlling French President Emmanuel Macron. The banner read: "Macron is a whore of the Jews." Social networks have also become an arena for spreading anti-Semitic expression. Thus, for example, a message circulated by an anonymous source wearing a mask: "It was the rich Jews who brought Macron to power so that he would be their puppet and they are pulling the strings. The Jews are responsible for the lowering of taxes on the rich and for the whole financial situation."

    In another video, an activist from the "Yellow Vests" invited demonstrators to come to a Chabad Hanukkah candle lighting, saying: "The Jewish people celebrate while the French have nothing to eat." The anti-Semitic French entertainer Dieudonné M'bala M'bala and his admirers joined the demonstrators and gave the Nazi salute.

    A video circulated on the social networks of French musician Stephen Ballet, who lives in Istanbul, inciting protesters to "understand that the real enemy is the Jews." Ballet, an esteemed musician with a racist reputation, last week uploaded a YouTube video which garnered 36,000 views before it was blocked. In the video, Ballet claims that lighting Hanukkah candles in front of the Eiffel Tower "while the French are dying of hunger" is a deliberate provocation by Jews against the French people. He also expressed regret that he could not come and "say hello" to the Jews who lit the candles.


    An increase in number of French Jews wishing to emigrate

    The International Fellowship of Christians and Jews, which helps Jews immigrate to Israel, noted that following the events in France there has been a surge in the number of Jews interested in immigrating to Israel. Uriel Saada, head of the France Desk at the Fellowship, said that he received dozens of requests from Jewish families interested in immigrating to Israel.

    "Only last Friday I received about ten phone calls, which is very rare because usually they do not call at all on Fridays," he said. According to Saada, since police forces in Paris are occupied with the riots and attempts to restore order, the Jews began to secure the synagogues themselves, and even warned the weekend that it would be better not to bring children to prayers.

    He also noted that the trend of Jewish families planning to immigrate to Israel is increasing. "As long as the activists do not accept what they are demanding — raising the minimum wage — the situation will continue and may even escalate. I do not think that everyone will rush in and make this move, but there is no visible end to this protest."

    Rabbi Yechiel Eckstein, president of the Fellowship, said: "Anti-Semitism in France has become widespread and very blatant in recent years, and the authorities are still acting feebly against it. Due to the situation, we are prepared with the necessary resources to assist any Jew who wishes to immigrate to Israel through us and be successfully absorbed in Israel.

    "We are also working in France and throughout Europe to secure Jewish institutions. I hope that the European leadership will succeed in its efforts to eradicate anti-Semitism, but until then it is important that we all stand guard."
    Source
    “I asked Jonathan why he had to undertake something so dangerous. Couldn’t he just as well stay at home by the fire at Knights Farm and enjoy himself? But then Jonathan said there were things you have to do even if they are dangerous. “Why?” I asked. “Otherwise you aren’t a human being but just a piece of dirt.” - Astrid Lindgren, “The Brothers Lionheart”

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    Quote Originally Posted by Bloomberg
    Macron’s Defeat in Paris Sounds Alarm for Europe

    The political vultures are circling around the French president and there’s much at stake for the world order.
    By Gregory Viscusi



    Less than a month ago, French President Emmanuel Macron staked his claim as the flag-bearer for globalism. In a speech to 60 world leaders at the Arc de Triomphe, he eulogized the United Nations and declared nationalism the “betrayal” of patriotism.

    Last Saturday, tear gas and cobblestones flew in the same part of Paris as protesters trashed the iconic monument and demanded Macron’s embattled government withdraw a proposed fuel-tax increase. For the first time in his presidency, he backed down. It was a humbling moment for opponents of the populist revolts that spawned Donald Trump.



    Europe has seen many a critical juncture in recent years, from the Greek debt crisis to the anti-immigrant backlash against refugees and Britain’s Brexit vote. Rarely, though, have so many political vultures been circling around one leader with so much at stake for the world order.

    Poland is flirting with the far right and nationalist parties cajoled by Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban are plotting a rebellion at European Parliamentary elections in May. Meanwhile, Italy has collided with the European Union by taking a defiant stand on its budget spending.

    With the EU’s erstwhile firefighter, Angela Merkel, planning to step down as German chancellor, the baton was supposed to pass to Macron to uphold liberal democracy. But Merkel’s power on the world stage was underpinned by a political fortress at home, and the French leader looks anything but solid.

    “You can’t make speeches about defending the international order when your popularity is at 20 percent and there are protesters in the street,” said Nicholas Dungan, a Paris-based senior fellow at the Atlantic Council. “It’s very difficult to get your credibility back.”

    It’s a stark contrast to the weekend of Nov. 11 as leaders marked a century since the end of World War I. Macron championed the need for global cooperation while Trump cut an isolated figure. Europe’s divisions were laid bare that day as Polish government officials marched through Warsaw with far-right groups to mark the country’s Independence Day. Macron, though, stood firm as Europe’s statesman.

    The images televised around the world last weekend were of burning cars in the French capital. The retreat by the 40-year-old French leader was mocked by Trump. Macron admitted, via his prime minister, that he’s not been able to connect with the French people. “No tax merits putting our nation’s unity in danger,” Edouard Philippe said in a televised address.

    The trouble for opponents of Trump-style nativism and protectionism is that there’s no one else to take up his mantle, Dungan said.

    After Macron was elected in May 2017, he sought to work with Merkel and a friendly government in Rome to deepen European integration. He reached out to Trump to convince the American president to stick to international agreements.

    Trump ignored him and withdrew from the Iran nuclear accord and the Paris climate agreement. Trump tweeted that Macron’s climb down over a carbon tax that would raise fuel prices was proof that he’d been right all along.
    Prevailing Wind

    Merkel, meanwhile, was wounded in German elections in September 2017. She was formally replaced on Friday as the head of her party by Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer, albeit an ally whose presence boosts the likelihood Merkel will see out her final term. Italy elected a Euroskeptic government in March.

    “His ambitions for a strong Europe had already taken a hit from events in Germany and elsewhere,” said Philippe Moreau Defarges, an adviser at the Paris-based French Institute for International Affairs. “But he emerges seriously weakened from the recent events. He’s just not appeared up to the level, and France's image has taken a terrible blow.”

    At home, his popularity has been sinking, hurt by the failure of his early unpopular changes to labor and tax law to revive the French economy. Macron’s policies are seen to favor the wealthy, and poll after poll have shown the French electorate thinks the former banker is aloof and arrogant. His approval rating is at 28 percent, according to an average of seven polling institutes.

    Then came the “Yellow Vests.” The grassroots protest movement was sparked by opposition to his environmental policy of hiking taxes on diesel and gasoline to fund incentives to buy cleaner cars and home housing systems. But it’s evolved into widespread anger about the rising cost of living and declining services in rural and small-town France.

    The protesters’ demands have expanded accordingly. Some want to restore the wealth tax, increasing pensions, raising the minimum wage, cutting the salaries of politicians, and even to Macron resigning and replacing the National Assembly with a “people’s council.” Polls show three-quarters of the French support their demands, even if they also disapprove of the violence that’s accompanied many of the protests.

    It’s also been felt in the bond market. The yield on French securities compared with Germany, a barometer for political risk, rose to the highest level since Macron was elected.

    He doesn’t face national elections again until 2022, and he’s always said he doesn’t care about popularity polls. French opposition parties will file a joint no-confidence motion against the government on Monday. It’s unlikely to make much difference.

    But European elections and a series of municipal and regional votes over the next two years could shape up as referendums on his policies, according to Antonio Barroso, an analyst at Teneo Intelligence, which looks at political risk.

    “Whether Macron will have enough political space to implement more economic reforms will probably be determined by the European Parliament elections, which will likely be interpreted as a ‘midterm vote’ on the presidency,” Barroso said.
    Isolated

    Even after Macron climbed down on the fuel taxes, the Yellow Vests have said they won’t dismantle their roadblocks and blockades. While they don’t have the formal organization of populist groups Italy’s Five Star Movement, the momentum is with them. Copycat protests have spread to Belgium and the Netherlands.

    Most of its members will vote for either Marine Le Pen’s anti-immigrant National Rally or Jean-Luc Melenchon’s far-left France Unbowed, said Marc Lazar, a professor at Sciences Po in Paris. Both party leaders were defeated by Macron last year and eye another shot at power. The worry for the EU is that neither of them are defenders of the bloc’s integrity.

    Any breakthroughs by those parties in May’s European elections will make it difficult for Macron to push on with his agenda -- for France and beyond. “Macron emerges from this extremely weakened and isolated,” said Lazar. “Both at home and in Europe.”
    Bloomberg.com
    “I asked Jonathan why he had to undertake something so dangerous. Couldn’t he just as well stay at home by the fire at Knights Farm and enjoy himself? But then Jonathan said there were things you have to do even if they are dangerous. “Why?” I asked. “Otherwise you aren’t a human being but just a piece of dirt.” - Astrid Lindgren, “The Brothers Lionheart”

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