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Author Topic: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People

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Re: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People
« Reply #225 on: 24 October 2020 at 22:28 »

The Home Office has launched an 'urgent' probe into a balding 'asylum seeker' school pupil who parents complained 'looks 40 years old posing as a teenager

Parents claimed yesterday that a pupil Fraudster Nigger who is said to have recently moved to Britain from West Africa The arse end of the world looks more like a 40-year-old man and has a receding hairline

Photographs emerged purporting to show the asylum seeker student, following concerns raised by his fellow pupils after he joined a school in Coventry.

The city council had to write to parents to reassure them about the situation - and the school said it has been able to verify the pupil's age, but did not explain how.

Now, the Government department is said to be 'urgently' investigating the claims, reported The Sun.

The pictures are understood to have been posted on Facebook after one concerned schoolgirl shared them in a private Snapchat message amid questions over his age.

The girl's mother was then called into school to discuss the issue with teachers who expressed concerns that sharing the photos could amount to bullying.

She explained: 'I said, "You can't really blame the children [for talking about it] - he looks about 40". They sort of nodded and said, "Yes - we did have concerns but we've been told that he is in fact Year 11 age".

'I just felt a bit annoyed that the school was trying to shut down my daughter. I said, 'I'm all for encouraging free speech and I don't agree that it was bullying as such

She added: 'The school has said it's inappropriate for us to question his age. There's absolutely no way this boy looks 15. He looks about 40 to me.'

According to age assessment guidelines set out by the Home Office for when an asylum seeker or migrant claims to be a child, officers must first ask for documentary evidence.

It says that, in most cases, the check will be conducted on those who have 'come to the attention of the UK authorities for the first time', meaning that an age assessment has likely not been carried out by the local authority.

A Home Office spokesperson said: 'Our asylum system is broken and in drastic need of reform

'We will seek to stop abuse of the system while ensuring it is compassionate towards those who need our help, welcoming people through safe and legal routes.'

Meanwhile, another parent told the Metro: 'Pupils were coming home saying there's a man in our class, some were even saying they reckoned he could be aged up to 40.

'He has a thin hairline and apparently he has no birth certificate or passport. He might be the right age, he might not. Either way parents would like some clarity.'

It is believed the pupil travelled to the UK without a birth certificate or passport, before being placed at an unnamed school.

In a letter, Coventry City Council assured parents that it carried out all necessary checks for the new student

It added that local authorities are obliged to process school applications from migrant children arriving in England, and that concerns over a pupil's age are usually clarified by asking for a birth certificate or passport.

The letter adds: 'On some rare occasions if pupils arrive as asylum seekers and alone, i.e. without parents, these may not always be available.'

The school said it followed Department for Education guidance and carried out the correct procedures when identifying any children placed on the school roll.

Asylum seekers have posed as children before. In 2018, an investigation revealed an Iranian migrant posed as a 15-year-old GCSE student - but told classmates he was 25.

The 6ft 1in man, who came to Britain using the name Siavash, spent six weeks as a Year 11 pupil at Stoke High School in Ipswich, Suffolk

He was only taken out of class when pupils became upset and parents threatened a boycott. An official probe concluded he was almost certainly over 18.
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Re: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People
« Reply #226 on: 29 October 2020 at 23:49 »
They never quit tantruming about people drawing Mohammed! I suppose they’ll get a ticket to heaven for killing people who oppose Islam / do drawings they hate?!

French president Emmanuel Macron says his country is “under attack” from extremism after a woman was reportedly beheaded and two others killed at a church in Nice.

Shouting “Allahu Akbar” (God is Greatest), a man armed with a knife entered the Notre-Dame basilica, slitting the throat of the sexton, beheading an elderly woman, and badly wounding a third woman who escaped and later died, a police source told AAP.

France’s security alert has also been elevated to its highest level.

Police identified the alleged killer as 21-year-old migrant Brahim Aouissaoui, a Tunisian migrant who had recently entered France from Italy

The latest horrific attack on the birthday of the Prophet Mohammed comes less than a fortnight after the beheading of school teacher Samuel Paty, who had used cartoons of the Muslim prophet in a civics class.

With Europe’s largest Muslim community, France has suffered a string of jihadist attacks in recent years, including bombings and shootings in Paris in 2015 that killed 130 people and a 2016 attack in Nice in which a militant drove a truck through a seafront crowd celebrating Bastille Day, killing 86.

Mr Macron visited the scene of the latest killings in the south of France, vowing to defend the country’s values.

“I say this with the outmost clarity — we will not give in to terrorism,” he said.

“Once again this morning, it was three of our compatriots that fell in Nice, and very clearly France is under attack.

Mr Macron said France had been attacked “over our values, for our taste for freedom, for the ability on our soil to have freedom of belief

Within hours of the Nice attack, police killed another man who had threatened passers-by with a handgun in Montfavet, near the southern French city of Avignon.

Thursday’s attack, on the birthday of the Prophet Mohammed, came at a time of growing Muslim anger at France’s defence of the right to publish the cartoons.

Prime Minister Scott Morrison said Australia stood with France after the “terrible and disgraceful and disgusting attack”.

“It is just the most callous and cowardly and vicious act of barbarism by a terrorist and should be condemned in the strongest possible way,” Mr Morrisons said on 2GB radio in Sydney.

Mr Morrison has contacted the French president.

“The heartache that would be going across the French people today as it shudders through the rest of the world is hard to put into words,” Mr Morrison said.

Many world leaders have condemned the attack including the UK, the Netherlands, Italy, Spain, Saudi Arabia and Turkey, whose President Tayyip Erdogan earlier this week slammed Macron and France over displays of the Prophet Mohammed.

Turkish Presidential Communications Director Fahrettin Altun said Islam could not be used in the name of terrorism, adding: “We call on the French leadership to avoid further inflammatory rhetoric against Muslims and focus, instead, on finding the perpetrators of this and other acts of violence”.

A representative of the French Council for the Muslim Faith also condemned the attack

Muslims 'have the right to kill millions of French people', Malaysia's former prime minister says after church terror attack in Nice - as Scott Morrison slams 'abhorrent' comments

Pictured: Tunisian migrant Islamist terrorist, 21, who beheaded woman and killed two more Catholics in Nice church rampage - after 'Al Qaeda' press release called for 'jihad' over Hebdo cartoons

The Islamist terrorist who shouted 'Allahu Akbar' as he beheaded a woman and killed two others in an attack on a Catholic church in France has been pictured.

Brahim Aoussaoui, a 21-year-old Tunisian who arrived in Europe on a migrant boat just last month, attacked worshippers with a 12-inch blade in the Notre Dame basilica in Nice, slitting the throat of an elderly woman near the church's holy water in a beheading attempt.

He hacked sacristan Vincent Loques, a 54-year-old father-of-two, to death as he prepared for the first Mass of the day, while a mother in her forties also succumbed to her injuries after seeking refuge in a nearby bar after telling paramedics: 'Tell my children that I love them'.

The assailant was shot 14 times by armed police as he screamed 'God is greatest' in Arabic during the attack and 'while under medication' as he was taken to hospital, Nice's Mayor Christian Estrosi said.

The assailant, born in Tunisia in 1999, entered Europe via the Italian island of Lampedusa on September 20 and arrived in Paris on October 9. The travel information came from a document on Aoussaoui from the Italian Red Cross, the state prosecutor said.

Jihadists celebrate Nice terror attack as ISIS and al-Qaeda supporters call for more attacks against France in sickening online propaganda

'Eradicate this plague': French politicians demand action to 'wipe out Islamo-fascism' after three die in Nice terror attack

 * Nice's mayor said 'it's time for France to exonerate itself from the laws of peace'
 * Macron's party colleagues called for 'total mobilisation' amid 'war' on Islamism

The savagery of this terror attack in Nice could spark a new RACE WAR

Mark Almond | Daily Mail (UK) | 30 October 2020

After the harrowing butchery in the Catholic cathedral in Nice, the city's mayor called for France to stop behaving as though it was a country at peace.

Many commentators and academics bridle at talk of a war on domestic terrorism, calling instead for analysis of its causes.

Perhaps they still believe in the old French saying, 'To understand all is to forgive all'.

The problem is that after this horrific terrorist attack on the weakest and meekest in society, France's capacity for understanding has been stretched to the limit.

No indignation over cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad can possibly justify such an outrage.

The French police and intelligence services do of course need to understand the roots of this savagery and work out ways to identify and neutralise potential killers before they strike.

After all, this attack is just the latest in an appalling catalogue of recent Islamist violence against the French – from the mass murder at a Jewish school in Toulouse in March 2012, to the Charlie Hebdo killings in January 2015, the Bataclan concert shootings the following November and the Nice lorry attack in the summer of 2016.

One explanation for this tide of terror is history's poisonous legacy.

The beheadings recall the savage war for independence in Algeria before 1962, when the Muslim rebels often butchered French settlers and the French army struck back with torture and arbitrary executions. Some French terrorism analysts suggest that an Algerian-style civil war is now coming to France itself.

At the heart of the potential confrontation is a clash of two different cultures. On one side is the French tradition of a powerful national identity and strong secularism, stretching back to the late 18th century revolution.

On the other is an increasingly alienated minority, defined by their religion and estimated to number at least 5 million strong, the largest Muslim population of any European country.

The size of the task facing Macron's intelligence services, as they hope to spot potential killers by peering into the grim concrete suburbs housing most of France's Muslim population, is terrifying.

These 'banlieues' have often become crime-ridden no-go zones for the police in recent decades. And there is a small percentage of French Muslims within them who have completely rejected French laws and society, and become dangerously radicalised.

The current wave of knife attacks may be less deadly than heavily-armed rampages like those at the Charlie Hebdo offices and Bataclan Theatre - but decapitation by a single killer is in many ways more sinister.

These lone wolf killers are even more difficult to forestall than carefully-planned atrocities, which leave an intelligence trail. Worryingly, it is the young, born and bred in France, who are most likely to adopt the slogans of Islamist fundamentalism even as they listen to Western rap music.

The goal of the hate preachers whose internet sermons groom and alienate these young men is to provoke a violent split between the French majority and the large Muslim minority.

And while President Macron valiantly preaches the virtues of secularism and tolerance, his sentiments will find no echo among large sections of France's resentful Muslims. At the same time, many of the non-Muslim French are turning to Marine le Pen's hard Right nationalist party which rejects Macron's idealised vision of France as being too soft on terrorism.

Promising to rain hellfire on terrorists after the decapitation of teacher Samuel Paty in Paris two weeks ago, she used inflamatory martial language, calling for 'wartime legislation' to take on the terrorist nightmare in the country's midst.

'Our President has proposed an inadequate and anachronistic containment strategy,' she said.

'The situation calls for a strategy of reconquest.'

President Macron has the all-but impossible task of rooting out potential terrorists without using heavy-handed methods which play into the propaganda of the godfathers of terror - over-reaction is what they want.

Unfortunately, following the horror of yesterday's attack, that is what many French non-Muslims now want, too.

Mark Almond is Director of the Crisis Research Institute, Oxford

The coward's answer to everything: Light a candle, turn the other cheek & pray ...
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Re: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People
« Reply #227 on: 31 October 2020 at 08:16 »
Belgian teacher is suspended for showing pupils cartoon of Prophet Mohammed while discussing teacher murdered for showing same image in France

Anti-Macron fury rages across the Muslim world, with thousands burning effigies and stamping on pictures of his face - after Erdogan issues string of inflammatory attacks

 * Macron has become focal point of Islamic fury after defending the right to publish 'blasphemous' cartoons
 * Thousands joined Friday protests in Pakistan while Bangladeshis called Macron the 'world's biggest terrorist'
 * Macron vowed that France 'will not give any ground' after three died in latest terror attack in Nice on Thursday
 * Turkey has led condemnation of France but yesterday sought to distance itself from the murders in Nice

How a killer was let into Europe: Islamist was allowed to leave Italian Covid quarantine after arriving from Tunisia on a smuggler's boat and free to enter France by train with no checks

 * Brahim Aoussaoui, 21, the Nice terror attacker, arrived in Europe via Lampedusa where he landed on Sep. 20

 * Having been smuggled there, he was placed in coronavirus quarantine - first on the island, and then on a ship
 * The quarantine ship sailed from Lamepdusa to Bari, where the migrants were disembarked on October 8

 * Aoussaoui was handed a deportation order, but freed  by Italian officials - who are under pressure to explain

 * From there he travelled by train to France, skirting around border checks that could have seen him stopped

 * It is thought he then spent several weeks in Paris, before catching a train to Nice on the morning of the attack

 * Once in Nice, he made his way to the Notre Dame church where he launched his attack, killing three people

Chris Pleasance, Jack Wright, Nick Fagge, Matt Roper & Peter Allen | Daily Mail (UK) | 31 October 2020

The route that the Nice terror attacker  took to enter Europe has been revealed - as Italian officials came under pressure to explain how and why he was released from their custody despite having no legal right to enter Europe.

Brahim Aoussaoui, 21, left his family's impoverished village of Bou Hajla in Tunisia on or around September 15, according to the country's judiciary spokesman, having paid smugglers to take him to Europe.

Five days later he landed with 28 other migrants on the Mediterranean island of Lampedusa, where records show he was placed into a coronavirus quarantine centre.

On September 25, he was transferred from the centre to a quarantine ship, the Rhapsody, which set sail for the port city of Bari, on Italy's eastern coast.

The ship moored offshore while the migrants waited out the quarantine, with disembarkation beginning on October 8. Aoussaoui was among those disembarked, with his fingerprints, name, and date of birth noted.

Border officials also took his photograph - which shows him smiling while holding up a card with the number '104' printed on it. It captures the moment Aoussaoui entered mainland Europe.

Officials also carried out background checks, which Italian newspaper Corriere della Serra reports came back clean. They found Aoussaoui had no criminal background, had not tried to enter the country before, and was not on any international watch-list.

Nevertheless, Aoussaoui was deemed to have no legal right to enter Europe, and was served with a deportation order which gave him seven days to leave Italy.

What happened next is now the subject of an investigation. Despite being under deportation order, it seems Aoussaoui was freed by Italian immigration officials. He did not head back to Tunisia, but instead went to France.

PICTURED (Above): Nice terrorist Brahim Aoussaoui is seen in a photograph taken at the Italian port city of Bari, where he disembarked from a coronavirus quarantine ship on October 8 - marking his arrival in mainland Europe

Corriere reports that border officials had split the migrants into three groups - the first was 104 adults who had criminal backgrounds or other reasons for suspicion, who were taken to a detention centre.

The second, a group of 177, almost half of whom were children, who were placed in shelters. A third group of 104 individuals, of which Aoussaoui was a part, were not sent to a detention centre or shelter - leaving them free to go.

French security sources have also suggested that Aoussaoui was due to be deported, but Tunisia wouldn't recognise him as a citizen. Amid the confusion, he simply walked out of detention.

Investigations are now underway in France, Italy and Tunisia to establish the exact chain of events.

From here, Aoussaoui's movements become less clear. Some time between October 9 and 10, it appears he departed Bari for Paris on a train, allowing him to skirt French border checks.

After arriving in Paris, his movements and contacts are a mystery. But it is thought he stayed in and around the city until October 29, the day of the Nice attack.

That morning, took an early train to Nice, arriving in the city at 6.30am, according to French investigators.

He is known to have taken a photo of the Notre Dame basilica - the same church he would later attack - using a phone to send it to his brother back in Tunisia, saying he wanted to spend the night there.

As the church opened at 8.30am he made his way inside before pulling out a 12-inch blade and launching his attack, killing three people in 'horrific' fashion.

The first to die was an as-yet unidentified parishioner in her sixties, a regular at the church who had come to pray first thing in the morning, and who had her throat slit near the church's font in an attempted beheading.

The next to die was the church's 54-year-old sacristan Vincent Loques, who had opened the doors to Aoussaoui and was busy preparing for Mass. He was due to celebrate his birthday on Friday.

Brazilian-born Simone Barreto Silva, 44, another parishioner, was then stabbed multiple times but managed to escape the church around 8.54am, running to a nearby burger bar where she bled to death.

The mother-of-three's last words to paramedics were: 'Tell my children that I love them'.

Friends in Brazil said that Silva had been in France for 30 years. Brahim Jelloule, the owner of the restaurant that she staggered to before dying, revealed that his brother first saw Silva covered in blood in the street.

Jelloule, who is a Muslim, said his brother and a staff member dragged Silva inside before going into the church and confronting Aoussaoui, who was still inside an armed with a knife.

The pair fled and called police, who arrived around 9.10am and shot Aoussaoui 14 times as he screamed 'Allahu Akbar' - God is greatest in Arabic - a phrase he kept shouting even after being sedated. 

Investigators found two unused knives, a Koran and two mobile phones, in addition to a bag with some personal effects. He was unknown to French security services, Mr Ricard told a press conference.

A picture showing Aoussaoui bleeding on the floor and being treated by paramedics after he was shot by police was tweeted by the head of the respected SITE organisation.   

Last night, police arrested a 47-year-old man in Nice who is thought to have had contact with Aoussaoui the day before the attack and may have provided him with a telephone.

Investigators are looking into Aoussaoui's contacts - trying to determine whether he was self-radicalised, or was directed to carry out his attack by a terror group.

The attack came just days after Thabat, an al-Qaeda-linked press agency, published a call for Muslims to wage 'jihad' (holy war) in France over newspaper Charlie Hebdo's caricatures of the Prophet.

Prosecutors in Tunisia have also opened an investigation into Aoussaoui's contacts and life before he left the country, including whether he had links to terror groups.

The country's top prosecutor has said the 21-year-old was not being monitored by anti-terror forces, but will probe further.

Aoussaoui's family, speaking from the impoverished Tunisian town of Bouhajla where he lived before going to Europe, said he had been in contact with them since arriving in France. 

From the Tunisian province of Sfax, mother Kmar, her eyes wet with tears, said she was surprised to hear her son was in France when he called upon his arrival and had no idea what he was planning.

'You don't know the French language, you don't know anyone there, you're going to live alone there, why, why did you go there?' she said she told him over the phone at the time.

She said that Aoussaoui had turned to religion and isolated himself in the past two years.

'He prayed... (and) went from home to work and back, not mixing with others or leaving the house,' she said.

But before that 'he drank alcohol and used drugs. I used to tell him: "We are poor and you're wasting money?" He would reply: "If God wills it, he will guide me to the right path, it's my business".'

His brother told the Al Arabiya TV network: 'He told me he wanted to spend the night in front of the cathedral. He also sent me a photo of the building. He phoned me when he arrived in France.'

He then told of the family's shock that Brahim Aoussaoui was responsible for the terrorist attack.

'What we saw in the images is him, our son,' they said.

Brahim had struggled to find regular work before leaving the country and did 'various jobs', a neighbour said.

Meanwhile the Tunisian judicial spokesman said Brahim had not been classified as a hardliner before leaving the country, and was not known to security forces. He said Brahim had left the country on or around September 14.

The killings, which occurred ahead of the Catholic holy day of All Saints Day on Sunday - and on the day that Sunni Muslims mark the Prophet Mohammed's birthday - prompted the French government to raise the terror alert level to the maximum 'emergency' level nationwide. 

Counter-terrorism police last night arrested a 47-year-old man in Nice on suspicion of being an accomplice to the knifeman and providing him with one of two mobile phones that the attacker was found with.

The man is believed to have been in close contact with the 21-year-old jihadist on Wednesday, the day before the attack, police sources told French media. 

President Emmanuel Macron, who quickly travelled to Nice, announced surveillance of churches by France's Sentinelle military patrols would be bolstered to 7,000 troops from 3,000.

Security at schools would also be boosted, he said. 'Quite clearly, it is France that is being attacked,' Mr Macron said, and vowed the country 'will not give up on our values'.

He threw his weight behind the Catholic church, saying: 'The entire nation will stand so that religion can continue to be exercised freely in our country.' He also called for 'unity' urging people 'not to give in to the spirit of division'.

Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin, speaking on French radio on Friday, added that France is 'at war... against an ideology, the Islamist ideology, which wants to impose its cultural codes, its way of living... through terror.'

He said France was a 'big target' for terrorists because it symbolises freedom, secular society, and the rule of law - pointing to the ongoing trial of 14 people charged over the 2015 attack on Charlie Hebdo magazine.

'Islamism is a form of fascism in the 21st century,' he added, 'an extremism that we must fight.'

Meanwhile Eric Ciotti, deputy of the Alpes-Maritime region where Nice is located, said France has now 'become the preferred target of terrorists' and the Nice in particular has become a 'martyr city'.

PICTURED - WHITE VICTIM (Above): Vincent Loques, 54, a sacristan of the Notre Dame basilica in the city of Nice, was brutally killed as he prepared for the first Mass of the day after 21-year-old Tunisian migrant Brahim Aoussaoui attacked the church

PICTURED - WHITE VICTIM (Above): 'Kind-hearted' devout Catholic, 60, who was beheaded by Tunisian terrorist at the Nice church where she worshipped - as devastated husband says his life is now an 'absolute nightmare'

Having spoken to Macron since the attack, Ciotti said he has 'noted a change in tone from the President.'

'He was very wrong in giving the impression of flattering the different communities,' said Eric Ciotti. 'I expect a profound, radical change in policy.'

Ciotti said he has called on Macron 'to stop all forms of immigration' and has received assurances that a 'moratorium on bogus asylum seekers' will follow shortly.

As part of the 'change of tone', Darmanin confirmed that 18 suspected Islamists will be expelled from France in the coming days, in addition to 14 that were expelled after teacher Samuel Paty was beheaded.

Mourners attended vigils to pay tribute to the victims of the triple killing last night. They lit candles outside the Notre-Dame de l'Assomption Basilica in Nice and in front of the French Embassy in Berlin.

There were also tears in Tunisia where the attacker's mother, Kmar, wept after being questioned by police at her home in Sfax. 

The attack comes amid fury across the Islamic world at President Macron for defending satirical cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed, and on the day that Sunni Muslims mark the Prophet's birthday.

Several Muslim-majority countries launched campaigns to boycott French products, while protesters burnt the tricolor and posters of Macron at demonstrations in Syria, Libya, Bangladesh, Afghanistan, Pakistan and Palestine.

Also on a day of terror for France:

 * A security guard at the French consulate in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, was stabbed and wounded;
 * A man armed with a knife was arrested in Sartrouville near a church after vowing 'to do as in Nice';
 * An Afghan man was arrested in Lyon trying to board a train while armed with a long knife;
 * Malaysia's ex-PM said that Muslims have a right 'to kill millions of French people' if Islam is insulted;
 * French politicians lined up to demand tougher action against what Nice's mayor branded 'Islamo-fascism';
 * Online jihadists celebrated the triple killing in France and Saudi Arabia yesterday, a report by SITE said

Elsewhere on Thursday a man was arrested around 1pm in Sartrouville, north of Paris, after his father called police and said his son had left home and planned 'to do as in Nice.'

Police stopped the man in his car near a local church, and Le Parisien reports that he was in possession of a knife. The car was searched, but nothing else was found.

Meanwhile in Lyon, an Afghan man in his 20s was arrested while trying to board a tram carrying a long knife. The man was known to French intelligence services.

In Avignon, a man armed with a handgun began threatening people in the Montfavet around 11.15am.

Police rushed to the scene and confronted the man, who refused to drop his weapon. Police then shot the man with a Taser, which failed to stop him, so they opened fire with live ammunition, killing him.

It was initially thought that the man was an Islamist, and French media falsely reported that he had been shouting 'Allahu Akbar'.

But it was later revealed that he was a far-Right extremist who belonged to the anti-Islam Identitarian Movement, and had been giving Nazi salutes.

Meanwhile in Saudi Arabia, a man was arrested after stabbing a guard at the French consulate with 'a sharp tool'. The attacker was arrested while the guard was taken to hospital with non-life threatening injuries.

France's embassy in Riyadh condemned the 'attack on diplomatic premises which can never be justified'.

French diplomats also called on Saudi authorities to 'shed light on this attack' and ensure the safety of French people in the kingdom.

'We call on our colleagues in Saudi Arabia to show maximum vigilance,' the embassy said after Saudi security forces apprehended the suspect, who is said to be a Saudi national in his 40s. 

The Nice attack happened less than half a mile from where another attacker plowed a truck into a Bastille Day crowd in 2016, killing dozens.

Despite the attack, protests against France and Macron specifically continued on Friday - with thousands of Muslim worshippers leaving Friday prayers in Pakistan and taking to the streets, chanting anti-French slogans and calling for a boycott of French products. 

An estimated 2,000 worshippers celebrating the Mawlid, the birthday of the Prophet Muhammad, took to the streets in the eastern city of Lahore.

Dozens of people furiously stomped on French flags and cried for the boycott of French products. In Multan, a city in Pakistan's eastern Punjab province, thousands burned an effigy of French President Emmanuel Macron and demanded that Pakistan sever ties with France.

More gatherings were planned for later Friday in Pakistan, including the capital, Islamabad, where police were out in force to prevent possible demonstrations outside the French Embassy. The atmosphere was tense as police positioned shipping containers to block the roads.

Other protests, largely organized by Islamists, are expected across the region, including in Lebanon and the Gaza Strip.

In Afghanistan, members of the Islamist party Hezb-i-Islami set the French flag ablaze. Its leader, Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, warned Macron that if he doesn't 'control the situation, we are going to a third world war and Europe will be responsible.'

Over the past week, protests and calls to boycott French products have spread rapidly from Bangladesh to Pakistan to Kuwait. Social media has been pulsing with anti-France hashtags.

Muslim leaders, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan in particular, have loudly criticized France for what they see as the government's provocative and anti-Muslim stance.

French politicians were taking part in a debate on the country's new coronavirus restrictions when news of the attack reached them.

They observed a minute of silence before the debate broke up so an emergency security meeting could be held.

After the meeting, Prime Minister Jean Castex moved the threat level from 'risk of attack' to the 'emergency level', meaning threats are imminent.

Images on French media showed the neighborhood locked down and surrounded by police and emergency vehicles. Sounds of explosions could be heard as sappers exploded suspicious objects.

The Catholic Church issued a statement, condemning the 'unspeakable act' and saying that 'Christians must not become a symbol to be cut down.'

Catholic bishops in France called for all church bells to ring at 3pm in solidarity with the victims, before adding: 'It is urgent that this gangrene be stopped as it is urgent that we find the indispensable fraternity which will hold us all upright in the face of these threats'

Pope Francis was among those leading an outpouring of sympathy, saying: 'I pray for the victims, for their families and for the beloved French people, so that they can react to evil with good.'

Former French Presidents Nicolas Sarkozy and Francois Hollande also issued statements, the former condemning an 'act of barbarism' and calling on people to oppose 'the enemies of democracy; while the latter vowed that 'democracy is our weapon... in the face of Islamist terrorism'.

Tunisia strongly condemned a deadly 'terrorist' attack at the church in Nice and said it launched an investigation after reports the assailant was Tunisian.

'Tunisia strongly condemns the terrorist incident in Nice and expresses its solidarity with the government and people of France,' said a statement from the foreign ministry.

The North African state stressed its 'rejection of all forms of terrorism and extremism,' and warned against 'ideological and political exploitation of religions,' according to the statement.

The assailant, who was shot by police and arrested, is reportedly a Tunisian migrant who recently arrived in France via Lampedusa, Italy, according to sources close to the case.

Condemnation came from US President Donald Trump, UN chief Antonio Guterres, as well as European, Arab and Israeli leaders.

'Our hearts are with the people of France. America stands with our oldest Ally in this fight,' Trump tweeted. 'These Radical Islamic terrorist attacks must stop immediately. No country, France or otherwise can long put up with it!'

Democratic White House candidate Joe Biden vowed to crack down on 'extremist violence' if elected.

'Jill and I are keeping the French people in our prayers following the horrific terror attack in Nice - which targeted innocents in a house of worship,' he said on Twitter.

'A Biden-Harris administration will work with our allies and partners to prevent extremist violence in all forms.'

Russian President Vladimir Putin has extended his condolences to French President Emmanuel Macron and families of the victims of the attack in Nice.

In a telegram quoted by the Kremlin, Putin called the attack 'a cynical and a cruel crime inside a church' and said that 'the notions of human morals are absolutely alien to terrorists.'

Saudi Arabia 'strongly condemned' deadly stabbings Thursday in the French city of Nice, which authorities are investigating as the latest terrorist attack in France.

A knife-wielding man killed three people at a church in Nice on Thursday, slitting the throat of at least one of them, in an attack that triggered global shock.

'We strongly condemn and denounce the terrorist attack that occurred... in Nice, France, which resulted in the death and injury of a number of people,' the Saudi foreign ministry said on Twitter.

'We reiterate the kingdom's categorical rejection of such extremist acts that are inconsistent with all religions, human beliefs and common sense, and we affirm the importance of rejecting practices that generate hatred, violence and extremism.'

The French Council of Muslim Worship also issued a statement strongly condemning the attack.

'As a sign of mourning and solidarity with the victims and their relatives, I call on the Muslims of France to cancel all the festivities of the Mawlid feast,' which takes place on October 28 and 29.

The attack is just the latest to strike France, after history teacher Samuel Paty was beheaded in another attack north of Paris.

Paty was stabbed by an 18-year-old Chechen after he showed the cartoons to his students during a lesson on free speech.

Parents of pupils at the school had led a campaign against him, before the attack took place. Seven have been arrested.

Just a few weeks earlier, an 18-year-old Pakistani stabbed a wounded two people outside the old offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo.

The man has admitted to police that he was targeting the magazine for publishing cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed.

British Prime Minister Boris Johnson also spoke out to condemn the attack, tweeting: 'I am appalled to hear the news from Nice this morning of a barbaric attack at the Notre-Dame Basilica.

'Our thoughts are with the victims and their families, and the UK stands steadfastly with France against terror and intolerance.'

German Chancellor Angela Merkel expressed 'solidarity' with France, saying she is 'deeply moved by the cruel murders in a church in Nice.'   

'I condemn the odious and brutal attack that has just taken place in Nice and I am with France with all my heart,' European Commission president Ursula von der Leyen tweeted.

'We will remain united and determined in the face of barbarity and fanaticism.' 

Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte condemned a 'cowardly attack' and said: 'Our convictions are stronger than fanaticism, hatred and terror. We embrace the families of the victims and our French brothers. We are united!'

Spanish counterpart Pedro Sanchez added: 'We continue to defend freedom, our democratic values, peace and the security of our citizens.'

A harder tone came from Hungary, where populist Prime Minister Viktor Orban wrote that the attack showed clearly 'that our culture, our way of life and our European values are in the cross hairs of extremist terrorism.

'We are ready to join forces in order to protect traditional European values and the traditional European way of life,' Orban added.

Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, who previously governed with far-right ministers, called the murders in Nice 'a despicable Islamist terror attack.

'France has our full solidarity. We will defend our values and European 'way of life' with all our might against Islamists and political Islam,' Kurz said.

It also comes amid mass protests in many Islamic countries against Emmanuel Macron, after the French President spoke up in defence of the cartoons.

Tweeting in Arabic, he wrote: 'Nothing makes us hold back, ever. We respect all differences in the spirit of peace. We never accept hate speech and defend rational debate.

'We will always stand by human dignity and universal values.'

His remarks have prompted demonstrations in Gaza, Turkey, Pakistan and Bangladesh, and boycotts of French products in Jordan, Kuwait, Qatar and Palestinian territories.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has led outrage at Macron, suggesting that he is mentally ill and needs to have his health evaluated.

On Thursday, Ankara said strongly condemned Thursday's 'savage' knife attack in southern France that left three people dead, offering its 'solidarity', despite a running diplomatic spat with Paris.

'We strongly condemn the attack committed today inside the Notre-Dame church in Nice,' a foreign ministry statement said, while offering condolences to the victims' relatives.

Egypt's foreign ministry said it 'stands as a government and people with... France in combatting this hateful incident'. Qatar voiced strong condemnation and reiterated its rejection of violence and terrorism, especially against places of worship and regardless of the motives

The foreign ministry also expressed condolences to the victim's families.

Lebanese prime minister designate Saad Hariri voiced his 'strongest condemnation and disapproval of the heinous criminal attack,' and urged Muslims 'to reject this criminal act that has nothing to do with Islam or the Prophet'.

The Islamic world's anger at France deepened on Wednesday as Turkey condemned a Charlie Hebdo cartoon showing its president Recep Tayyip Erdogan lifting a woman's burka to look at her naked backside.

Erdogan called the cartoonists 'scoundrels' and accused the West of wanting to 'relaunch the Crusades' by attacking Islam after the image appeared on the front of this week's magazine. 

'I don't need to say anything to those scoundrels who insult my beloved prophet on such a scale,' Erdogan said, calling it a 'disgusting attack'.

Erdogan's spokesman on Thursday deflected blame over the attack in France, saying 'we categorically deny any effort to associate us with any kind of violence.'

'We will continue to confront any politician who insults our religion and values. We feel we owe no apology to anyone for expressing our strong opposition to racism and xenophobia,' he said.

'Our President has always called for cooperation against terrorism and extremism. We renew that call while we reject the damaging rhetoric and actions against our religion and culture regardless of its ideological source.'

Showing Erdogan in a T-shirt and underpants, the caricature has Erdogan saying 'Ooh, the Prophet' as he looks at the woman's backside, and comes with the caption: 'Erdogan - in private he's very funny'.

A Charlie Hebdo cartoon showing the naked Prophet's backside was the image which French school teacher Paty showed to his class in the lesson which led to his murder and beheading earlier this month.

President Macron has staunchly defended free expression and the right to mock religion in the wake of the terror attack, but has become a target of anger in the Islamic world.

Turkey has vowed to take 'legal, diplomatic actions' in response to the cartoon while Pakistan's PM Imran Khan called for an end to 'attacks on Islam', saying the West should be willing to treat blasphemy in the same way as Holocaust denial.

Meanwhile Iran's president Hassan Rouhani also took aim at France by warning that insulting the Prophet would encourage 'violence and bloodshed'.

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Re: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People
« Reply #228 on: 01 November 2020 at 03:15 »
Greek Orthodox priest who was shot point blank in Lyon - as Macron refuses to bow to pressure across the Muslim world amid another day of protests over his defence of Charlie Hebdo cartoons

Macron declares 'violence can never be justified' as he refuses to bow down to pressure across the Muslim world amid another day of protests over his defence of Charlie Hebdo cartoons

If this is the worst of the pictures, what is MSM hiding?

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Re: Invasion Europa: A Subhuman Flood of Mud People
« Reply #229 on: 03 November 2020 at 21:17 »

Austrian police have arrested 14 people who are believed to be linked to the convicted jihadist who killed four people and injured 22 others in a terrorist rampage in Vienna.

Police ramped up their search for potential suspects amid concerns there were other shooters on the loose.

Austrian police raided 18 properties after it was revealed the 20-year-old gunman, who was killed by police minutes after opening fire on crowded bars, was an Islamic State sympathiser.

The army was tasked with guarding sensitive sites while at least 1000 officers searched for accomplices.

Austria’s interior minister Karl Nehammer said 14 people with suspected links to the gunmen, identified as Kujtim Fejzulai, had been detained.

The majority of the arrests were made in areas close to where Fejzulai had lived.

Police arrested two suspects in St Pölten, west of Vienna, one in the city of Linz, and two Swiss citizens – men aged 18 and 24.

Though authorities believe the gunmen may have acted alone on Tuesday.

An elderly man and woman, a young passer-by and a waitress were killed, and 22 people including a policeman were wounded
Vienna’s mayor said three people were still in critical condition.

In a televised address, Chancellor Sebastian Kurz told Austrians: “This is not a conflict between Christians and Muslims or between Austrians and migrants. No, this is a fight between the many people who believe in peace and the few (who oppose it). It is a fight between civilisation and barbarism

The attack followed shortly after deadly assaults by lone jihadists in Nice and Paris, where some Muslims have been angered by publication of satirical caricatures of the Prophet Mohammed.

The centre of Vienna was largely deserted on Tuesday, with many shops closed, though Austrian authorities played down earlier suggestions that other shooters might still be on the loose.

Mr Nehammer said footage of the incident filmed on numerous mobile phones showed no evidence of a second gunman, although the possibility had not been completely ruled out.

Fejzulai, an Austrian-born son of immigrants from North Macedonia, was wearing an explosive belt that turned out to be fake.

Vienna’s police chief said he was killed nine minutes after starting his rampage

Fejzulai was a dual citizen of Austria and North Macedonia, who had been sentenced to 22 months in jail in April last year for attempting to travel to Syria to join the Islamic State group but was released early, in December.

Mr Nehammer said Fejzulai had attended a de-radicalisation programme, but that “despite all the outward signs that he was integrating into society, the assailant apparently did exactly the opposite”.

Fejzulai had posted a photo on a social media account before the attack, showing himself with weapons, Mr Nehammer said.

There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack.

Officials said the perpetrator had been armed with an automatic rifle, a hand-gun and a machete.

Witnesses described crowds being fired on in bars as people enjoyed a last evening out before the start of a coronavirus curfew.

The government announced three days of national mourning and held a minute’s silence at noon on Tuesday

Like.... what did anybody in Austria do to upset these Muslims? Nothing beside being White and a non majority Muslim nation. You won’t hear the media call them ”racist” though!

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Invasion Europa: Fighting Back

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