Europe is a Pompei under a multicultural volcano – Part 1

The killing of a teen criminal vs. the passing of judicial reform. The lawless violence of 2023 is similarly close to the surface. 

During last year, many large European cities, from France to England, from Sweden to Belgium, have caught fire. And in those flames we could see the end of multiculturalism crackling, a giant powder keg waiting for the spark.

“How can we avoid secession? Because that is what is happening: secession,” said former socialist president François Hollande. And if Gérard Collomb, Emmanuel Macron’s former interior minister, long-time mayor of Lyon and historic exponent of the Socialist Party, said before leaving that the communities, from “side by side”, have moved on to live “face to face, face to face” and that there is a risk of a “civil war”, in the Journal du dimanche an appeal by French generals and officers warned: “We have seen declared a hybrid and multifaceted war, which will end either with a civil war or with a defeat”.

When Kabul fell back to the Taliban two years ago, one of the most famous former FBI special agents and counterterrorism experts, Ali Soufan, who interrogated the 9/11 perpetrators, said the Islamist insurgents felt “like the barbarian tribes who devoured the provinces of the Roman Empire, until they were able to advance on the capital, Rome, which fell like a prune in 410”.

Judging by the map of the fires that have been raging in the Paris region for days, the next time the “barbarians” of France will storm the tourist center of the capital.

“The ferments of the civil war are just waiting to explode” commented on Causeur Ivan Rioufol. “Leaders (right and left) applied themselves to overestimating the open society, without thinking about the emergence of a new Islamic civilization with hegemonic pretensions. This choice to erase identity is a boon for political Islam, ready to fill the gaps of a nation conquered by abandonment”.

Like nobody had burned anything when Jews were killed by Muslim neighbors.

“The police error is just a pretext that has unleashed Pavlovian anger,” says Pascal Bruckner, essayist and philosopher, in Le Figaro. “It is a perfectly coordinated dramaturgy where the rioters respond to a script written in 2005. The violence is permanent in the neighbourhoods, it forms the soundtrack of daily life. Not all lives are the same: the death of a policeman or his burning with a Molotov cocktail does not arouse any emotion, except the applause of the cry of ‘grilled chicken’. It is a fire that spreads with astonishing camouflage. And the more it is tolerated, the more it becomes the only language of conflict.”

“What has changed in twenty years is the emergence of an insurrectionary extreme left, in solidarity with radical Islamists, the media, entertainment and many leftist intellectuals. This underclass seduces sociologists, actors, filmmakers, journalists. Violence, for them as for Marx, is the great midwife of history”.

“We are on the cusp of civil war,” Eric Zemmour, the man who warned the country and was not believed, said today. “In 2005, only the suburbs were affected. Now, all of France is affected, from Paris to medium-sized cities.”

This time the chaos starts from Nanterre, where there is the Défense and the road that leads to the Arc de Triomphe, after the police killing of a boy already known for 15 crimes at the age of 17. A mixture of post-George Floyd, ethnic racialism, communitarianism, Islamization and leftist insurrectionism.

No one expects justice. The French Intifada cannot wait.

A curfew was decreed to avoid a repetition of the guerrilla warfare that took place on the first night (Emmanuel Macron was dancing at the Elton John concert while the country burned, like certain kings of the past) .

But it didn’t help. The police station in Neuilly Sur Marne, a town where there will soon be no Jews left (the number of Jewish families has gone from 275 to 100 in just a few years), was burned.

The violence then spread throughout France, from the north to Roubaix (100,000 inhabitants, 40 per cent Muslim) to the south to Nice through the suburbs of Lyon and, obviously, the whole Paris region up to Nantes, so dangerous that even the nuns had to leave the city center.

The picture: Stolen buses speeding through the streets of Île-de-France and individuals shooting surveillance cameras with shotguns. In Toulouse a police squad is attacked by a group of individuals with a dog. The animal that “charged” is killed. And this poor man’s dog foreshadowed the violence that would be unleashed on the rest of the country from evening to early morning.

The Nice police station is the first of a long list to fall. The police stations of Roubaix, Montreuil, Gennevilliers, Meudon and Dammarie-les-Lys are stormed. Broken windows, burned cars, injured and besieged policemen. Then another symbol of the state is attacked – town halls. That of Mons-en-Barœul, in the north, was completely looted. In Evry-Courcouronnes it is set on fire. They set fire to a primary school in Bezons. One of many. In Asnières they knock down light poles with a grindstone.

The Interior Minister announces the deployment of 40,000 police officers across France. Testimony of Nicolas, a member of the “Bac de nuit” (criminal police) sent to Nanterre: “We no longer have the impression of being in France. We were quickly overwhelmed, the firefighters were attacked every time we moved”. Meanwhile, in the streets of Nanterre they shouted “death to the Jews” and some schools were set on fire.

The civil war lasts a few days, then it subsides, waiting for the next flame.

In Fresnes the rioters tried to attack the prison to free the prisoners. A prison known for the high number of Islamists. A witness of the assault said: “What is happening is incredible, the inmates are excited, it is incredible”.

Mosques and imams, as expected, offered to “mediate” and called for a “return to normality”.

Like in 2005, when for three weeks the country seemed on the verge of civil war. But it is worse. Years go by and the fire lights up again. In Nantes the violence lasted a week. The public library and other buildings burn. In Grenoble the violence lasted three days and hundreds of shops and cars were totally destroyed. Police and firefighters in Limoges were attacked by Molotov cocktails after being lured into a “sensitive” area of the city. A four hour battle. In Sevran, policemen and firefighters attacked by the local population. A video that has gone viral shows a crowd of “young people” savagely beating a policewoman, who had tried to disperse them in the Paris suburb of Champigny.

In Marseilles they set fire even to the library.

France is a gigantic multicultural volcano always ready to explode.

About thirty Catholic faithful in Nanterre were attacked in the street and threatened with death shouting “kouffars” (unbelievers), “this is not your home” and “we will slaughter your throats on the Koran”.

The former number two of the DGSE (French secret services), Alain Chouet, has published the book “Sept pas vers l’enfer”, in which he explains: “There are 1,514 neighborhoods where access to the security forces, emergency, medical and social services. These districts are in 859 cities and 4 million people live there, or 6 percent of the total population of France.

The Pablo Picasso district of Nanterre is one of these areas where the law no longer rules. In Vaux-en-Velin, a suburb of Lyon, 88 percent of the population is African or beur (French of North African origin).

The book “Et les Blancs sont partis” tells of ethnic secession in France thus:

“At one point in the conversation, Johannes stops answering my questions to ask one: ‘What is the difference between South Africa and France?’. When I returned to France, I started reporting in the suburbs. In prison, prisoners define themselves as follows: there are ‘the blacks’, ‘the Arabs’, ‘the nomads’ – that is to say the gypsies – and ‘the French’, the word used to designate the whites. Mantes-la-Jolie is a town 50 kilometers from Paris. Val Fourré represents more than half of the city: 25,000 people out of a total of 45,000. It is a city within a city, but physically isolated by two kilometers of no man’s land. This urban boundary is a constant in most cities. It is found in Amiens, Strasbourg, Orléans and in many cities of the pear Parisian fair. Neighborhoods where blacks and Arabs are concentrated are physically cut off from the rest of the cities. Quite often a railroad line, a freeway or a series of vacant lots isolate these neighborhoods. We arrive at a roundabout, the entrance to the city. We pass by the mosque in front of which palm trees have been planted. Then we go to the construction site of the new mosque. Europeans one day began to leave the city. They settled outside Mantes. And Malians, Moroccans, Senegalese began to arrive… A new Chicken Burger has just opened. ‘It’s halal!’. Like most shops in town. There is no way to find a beer here…”.

French cities are time bombs and like cluster bombs they will hit the rest of Europe. Didn’t Macron announce the “demographic transition”? And hadn’t the French generals warned in a letter to the Elysée two years ago of the risk of a “civil war”?

The situation is such that, as Eric Delbecque, former director of the Institut National des hautes études de la sécurité and head of security at Charlie Hebdo, explains in L’Express, “the state has not even put itself in a position to regain control of these neighborhoods and once it starts it can take up to ten years.”

Le Figaro on Nanterre takes up Georges Bensoussan’s definition of “lost territories”: “The emotion was great after the attacks, the beheading of Samuel Paty, the attack on Annecy. However, no one burned their neighbor’s car, set fire to garbage cans, threw Molotov cocktails. These lost territories where scores are settled in the open air, where police, firefighters, doctors suffer gratuitous attacks every day, where, in general abandonment, the forces of order remain on the front line: it is a powder keg awaiting a spark”.

Giulio Meotti is an Italian journalist with Il Foglio and writes a twice-weekly column for Arutz Sheva. He is the author, in English, of the book “A New Shoah”, that researched the personal stories of Israel’s terror victims, published by Encounter and of “J’Accuse: the Vatican Against Israel” published by Mantua Books, in addition to books in Italian. His writing has appeared in publications, such as the Wall Street Journal, Gatestone, Frontpage and Commentary.

July 23, 2023 | Comments »

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