Teacher in France beheaded for showing Muhammad cartoons

free2018

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Seems totally reasonable.

Seems like Zionist orche
Yup. Well, at least he's being honest about how he really thinks and feels. They're not bluffing, they're not exaggerating. They will KILL you if you fail to bow down to their god. Everyone should take them at their word and understand people like this do not belong in a free society. They will not integrate.
Who's they?
A billion people from different countries all behave the same.
No, the fake jew fooled you with the lies.
 






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You are right! I still haven’t figured out which group has the most shills though!!!
Anyone defending Israel foreign policy, propping up covid narrative / Derailing conversations about vaccines, or - in the case of this thread - talking about Islamic extremism as if it’s an actual thing.

tbh only serves the purpose in confirming it’s definitely bullshit. Good work though. thumbs up emoticon.
 






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Just so I understand you correctly, is it your belief that anyone who is not fully against all actions Israel may take must be paid to take that view?
Not necessarily - how would I know that anyway? How would I know that whoever opposes Israeli foreign policy is not a shill also.

It serves as an excellent starting point though.
 






friend

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Is this a parody as well?

Muslim Girls’ School Teaches Students How to Behead Blasphemers
isnt it a parody that ISIS had a shared border with ISRAEL yet never shot a bullet towards it !!!!!

if these muslim girls are taught to behead blasphemers (if this school is not a staged one and not controlled by secular arab/non-arab spy agencies allied with the european and american countries) why then they never attacked ISRAEL ?????

a Parody Galore indeed !
 






TempestOfTempo

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isnt it a parody that ISIS had a shared border with ISRAEL yet never shot a bullet towards it !!!!!

if these muslim girls are taught to behead blasphemers (if this school is not a staged one and not controlled by secular arab/non-arab spy agencies allied with the european and american countries) why then they never attacked ISRAEL ?????

a Parody Galore indeed !
Smoked and eithered......
 






friend

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France is not the free-speech champion it says it is

12 November 2020, 12:34 UTC


The horrific murder of Samuel Paty, the French teacher who showed cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in a class on freedom of expression, sent shockwaves throughout France. It also forced a difficult conversation about freedom of speech and who has the right to exercise it.
President Emmanuel Macron and his government responded to the killing by proclaiming their support for freedom of expression. But they have also doubled down on their perpetual smear campaign against French Muslims, and launched their own attack on freedom of expression. Last week, for example, French police interviewed four 10-year-old children for hours on suspicion of ‘apology of terrorism’ they apparently questioned Paty’s choice to show the cartoons.
The horrific murder of Samuel Paty has forced a difficult conversation about freedom of speech and who has the right to exercise it
Amnesty International
The French government is not the champion of free speech that it likes to think it is. In 2019, a court convicted two men for ‘contempt’ after they burnt an effigy depicting President Macron during a peaceful protest. Parliament is currently discussing a new law that criminalizes the use of images of law enforcement officials on social media. It is hard to square this with the French authorities’ vigorous defence of the right to depict the Prophet Mohammed in cartoons.
The right to freedom of expression includes opinions that might disturb, offend or shock, and depictions of the Prophet Mohammed are protected under this. No one should fear violence or harassment for reproducing or publishing such images.
But those who do not agree with publishing the cartoons also have the right to voice their concerns. The right to freedom of expression also protects the ability to criticize the choice to depict religions in ways that may be perceived as stereotypical or offensive. Being opposed to the cartoons does not make one a ‘separatist’, a bigot or an ‘islamist’.
While the right to express opinion or views that may be perceived as offending religious beliefs is strenuously defended, Muslims’ freedoms of expression and religion usually receive scant attention in France under the disguise of Republican universalism. In the name of secularism, or laïcité, Muslims in France cannot wear religious symbols or dress in schools or in public sector jobs.
The French government’s rhetoric on free speech is not enough to conceal its own shameless hypocrisy
Amnesty International
France’s record on freedom of expression in other areas is just as bleak. Thousands of people are convicted every year for “contempt of public officials”, a vaguely defined criminal offence that law enforcement and judicial authorities have applied in massive numbers to silence peaceful dissent. In June this year, the European Court of Human Rights found that the convictions of 11 activists in France for campaigning for a boycott of Israeli products violated their free speech.
The murder of Samuel Paty has also prompted actions by the French authorities which recall the state of emergency that followed the 2015 Paris attacks. Beginning in 2015, parliament-approved exceptional measures under the state of emergency led to thousands of abusive and discriminatory raids and house arrest targeting Muslims.
In a disturbing sign of history repeating itself, the French government is now in the process of dissolving organizations and closing mosques, on the basis of the ambiguous concept of 'radicalization'. Throughout the state of emergency, ‘radicalization’ was often used as a euphemism for ‘devout Muslim’.
Gérald Darmanin, the Minister of Interior, has also announced his intention to dissolve the Collective Against Islamophobia in France (CCIF), an organization that combats discrimination against Muslims. He has described the CCIF as ‘an enemy of the Republic’ and a ‘back room of terrorism’. The Minister has not produced any evidence that could substantiate his claims.
In a video published on social media, one of the parents who opposed Paty’s choice to show the cartoons suggested reporting similar ‘discriminatory acts’ to the CCIF, and got in touch with the organizations. The French authorities have failed to join the dots between this kind of community work and the notion that the CCIF has had any role in promoting violence or ‘separatism’.
The murder of Samuel Paty has also prompted actions by the French authorities which recall the state of emergency that followed the 2015 Paris attacks
Amnesty International
A couple of days after the murder, Darmanin voiced his intention to expel 231 foreigners who were suspected of ‘radicalization’ and threatening national security. The authorities then proceeded to carry out 16 expulsions to countries such as Algeria, Morocco, Russia and Tunisia where Amnesty International has documented the use of torture, particularly for persons labelled as threats to national security.
While many in the US and abroad have hopes for the Biden/Harris administration to tackle entrenched racism, the French Ministry of Education has also engaged in a cultural war against multiculturalism and critical race approaches. It has argued that attempts to tackle entrenched racism are based on ideas ‘imported from the US’ and that they are a fertile ground for ‘separatism and extremism’. But it is not extremist to note that Muslims and other minorities are victims of racism in France. It is factual, and to say so is a right protected by freedom of expression.
The French government’s rhetoric on free speech is not enough to conceal its own shameless hypocrisy. Freedom of expression means nothing unless it applies to everyone. The government’s free speech campaign should not be used for covering up the measures that put people at risk of human rights abuses including torture.
 






friend

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France: New surveillance law a major blow to human rights

Extensive powers allowing French authorities to monitor people online and offline will come into force in a matter of days after the country’s highest constitutional authority endorsed all but three sections of a new surveillance law, Amnesty International said today.

The French government rushed the Intelligence Bill through parliament in the wake of the Paris attacks earlier this year, turning a deaf ear to strong opposition from rights groups, judges, tech companies, trade unions, lawyers and parliamentarians, as well as criticism from international human rights bodies.


The surveillance measures authorized by this law are wildly out of proportion. Large swathes of France’s population could soon find themselves under surveillance on obscure grounds and without prior judicial approval.
Gauri van Gulik, Amnesty International’s Deputy Director for Europe and Central Asia.
“Last night’s decision clears the last hurdle for a law that will deal a major blow to human rights in France. The surveillance measures authorized by this law are wildly out of proportion. Large swathes of France’s population could soon find themselves under surveillance on obscure grounds and without prior judicial approval,” said Gauri van Gulik, Amnesty International’s Deputy Director for Europe and Central Asia.

“The US and UK security agencies’ mass surveillance was denounced globally, yet French authorities appear to want to mimic their American and British counterparts in allowing the authorities to intercept and access people’s communications at will.”

The decision comes only two days after the UN Human Rights Committee, tasked with reviewing France’s compliance with its treaty obligations, criticized the law giving the French government “excessively large surveillance powers”. Contrary to what the UN argued, the Constitutional Council did not strike down the fact that the Prime Minister, not a judge, can authorize surveillance, nor did it rule against the lawfulness of the goals for which surveillance is allowed as listed in the law.


The key problems with the law as it stands include:


  • It allows the Prime Minister to authorize intrusive surveillance measures for broad and undefined goals such as “major foreign policy interests”, protecting of France’s “economic, industrial and scientific interests” and prevention of “collective violence” and “organised delinquency”.
  • It allows the use of mass surveillance tools that capture mobile phone calls and black boxes (for the purposes of counterterrorism) in internet service providers that collect and analyse the personal data of millions of internet users.
  • Lack of independent oversight: instead of getting a judge’s approval, the Prime Minister would only need to seek the views of a new body, the “National Committee of Intelligence Techniques Control”, without any need to abide by them.
  • It will be very difficult, if not impossible, for people to find out whether they are being unlawfully spied on, or for whistle-blowers to expose abuse of surveillance powers.

“The US and UK security agencies’ mass surveillance was denounced globally, yet French authorities appear to want to mimic their American and British counterparts in allowing the authorities to intercept and access people’s communications at will.”
Gauri van Gulik

The Constitutional Council struck down one of the most excessive sections of the law, dealing with surveillance of international communications that would have allowed the interception of communications “sent or received” abroad. Amnesty International had warned that this could have included virtually all internet communications. It also struck down a section that would have allowed intelligence agencies, to carry out surveillance without any authorization, even from the prime minister in case of “urgent threats”.

“This law is in flagrant violation of the international human rights to privacy and free speech. Someone investigating the actions of the French government or French companies or even organizing a protest, could be subjected to extremely intrusive forms of surveillance. Mass surveillance tools, including black boxes, would put the internet communications of the entire population and beyond within reach of the French authorities,” said Geneviève Garrigos, head of Amnesty International France.

French rights groups, including Amnesty International France, said the Intelligence Bill was unconstitutional in a submission to the Constitutional Council on 10 July.

Background: #UnfollowMe anti-surveillance campaign

Amnesty International highlighted the major problems with the Intelligence Bill on 4 May, ahead of vote in the national Assembly.


Read more about Amnesty International's #UnfollowMe campaign against mass surveillance.
 






Lurking009

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Follow up:


"A middle school teacher was beheaded in France last year after he showed his students the infamous Charlie Hebdo magazine Muhammad cartoons.

But now, the Muslim schoolgirl whose charges of discrimination sparked the campaign of outrage aimed at the late Samuel Paty admits she fabricated her version of events. She was not even in class on the day the 47-year-old teacher presented the controversial drawings during a civics lesson on freedom of expression and blasphemy.

The 13-year-old schoolgirl, who has not been identified, claimed Paty made her and the other Muslim students stand in the hallway so he could show the rest of the class “a photograph of the Prophet naked.” She claimed she confronted Paty later about being excluded from the lesson. For this, she said, she was suspended for two days. Her story enraged her father, who then launched a campaign against Paty, accusing the teacher of Islamophobia, blasphemy, and discrimination.

It was all based on a lie. The girl fabricated her story because she didn’t want to admit to her father that she had been suspended for skipping class, not confronting alleged Islamophobia."
 






friend

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Man sued by Macron over Hitler billboard mocks French double standards

President Emmanuel Macron, who defended Charlie Hebdo's caricatures insulting Islam's Prophet Muhammad as freedom of expression, sues billboard owner Michel-Ange Flori, who depicted Macron as Adolf Hitler to protest Covid-19 curbs.

Michel-Ange Flori, the owner of a French street advertising business, decided to use some of his billboards for what he called an exercise in political satire: posting a picture showing President Emmanuel Macron dressed like Adolf Hitler.

Macron's personal lawyers and his party have now filed legal complaints alleging that the depictions were a public insult, and Flori said he has been contacted by police acting on the complaint.



Test for Macron after supporting Charlie Hebdo

The case has turned into a test of where France draws the line between freedom of expression and being offensive.

That resonates particularly in a country where the Charlie Hebdo satirical magazine published caricatures insulting Prophet Mohammad, originally in 2006, that most Muslims see as blasphemous.

The French state defended the magazine's right to publish.

"We will not give up on cartoons and drawings, even if others back down," Macron said on October 21 last year in a speech to honour school teacher Samuel Paty, who was killed by a Chechen teenager who wanted to avenge Paty's use of the caricatures in a class on freedom of expression.

Flori put up the Macron billboards in response to a law adopted by parliament this month barring people from some public venues unless they are fully vaccinated against Covid-19 or can show a fresh negative test.

Some of Macron's opponents say the rules trample on civil liberties and accuse the president of acting like a dictator; the administration argues that it needs to encourage greater vaccination rates.

Flori, whose billboards were posted around his home region in the south of France, said the consensus in his country was on the side of Charlie Hebdo.

"But when it is a matter of making fun of the president by depicting him as a dictator, then it becomes blasphemy, then it is unacceptable," he said in an interview with Reuters news agency, mimicking his critics.


Macron files legal complaint

Jean Ennochi, a lawyer for Macron, said the legal complaint was filed for Macron in a personal capacity "because of the offensive nature of the comparison of the President of the Republic with Adolf Hitler".

A representative of Macron's party said it had filed a separate complaint alleging insult and incitement of hatred.

Macron's administration declined to comment.

"I did not expect this at all. That the president would file a complaint against a French citizen," Flori said.

"I caricature," he said. "People may or may not like it but it is all the same, caricature will remain caricature."


Source: Reuters
 






friend

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Mali Prime minister Maiga says French troops created an enclave in northern Mali, and handed it over to ‘terrorist group’ Ansar al-Din.


Mali’s Prime Minister Choguel Kokalla Maiga has told the Russian media he has evidence that France has been training “terrorist” groups operating in the West African country.
Maiga said French troops had created an enclave in Kidal, a town in the desert region of northern Mali, and handed it over to a “terrorist group” known as Ansar al-Din, allegedly linked to al-Qaeda. He said the Malian military was banned from entering the territory.

“They have armed groups trained by French officers. We have evidence … We do not understand this situation and do not want to tolerate it.”
Maiga added that the groups “came from Libya”.

The statement comes days after Mali summoned France’s ambassador to the country to register its “indignation” at French President Emmanuel Macron’s recent criticism of the country’s government, which is dominated by army figures.

in June, France decided to scale back its Sahel deployment considerably following a military takeover in Mali in August 2020, which forced out the elected president, Ibrahim Boubacar Keita.

Colonel Assimi Goita, who led the August coup, installed a civilian-led interim government. But he then deposed the leaders of that government this May in a second coup.

Mali has accused France of abandoning the West African country over its decision to reduce its military deployment in the semi-arid Sahel region.
Tensions between France and its former colony Mali have grown since reports last month that the Sahel state was close to hiring 1,000 paramilitaries from Russian private security firm Wagner to help its fight against groups linked to al-Qaeda and ISIL (ISIS).

The French government has stated that despite its planned troop withdrawal, it remains militarily committed to the fight against the armed uprising in the Sahel.

France intervened in Mali in 2013 after armed rebels seized control of the north the previous year. Since then, Paris has deployed thousands of troops across the Sahel region to combat the armed uprising.

Despite its military presence, violence has spread to central Mali and to neighbouring Burkina Faso and Niger.

In Mali, thousands of people have died and hundreds of thousands have been displaced, while swathes of the country have little or no state presence.
 






Last edited:

TempestOfTempo

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li Prime minister Maiga says French troops created an enclave in northern Mali, and handed it over to ‘terrorist group’ Ansar al-Din.


Mali’s Prime Minister Choguel Kokalla Maiga has told the Russian media he has evidence that France has been training “terrorist” groups operating in the West African country.
Maiga said French troops had created an enclave in Kidal, a town in the desert region of northern Mali, and handed it over to a “terrorist group” known as Ansar al-Din, allegedly linked to al-Qaeda. He said the Malian military was banned from entering the territory.

“They have armed groups trained by French officers. We have evidence … We do not understand this situation and do not want to tolerate it.”
Maiga added that the groups “came from Libya”.

The statement comes days after Mali summoned France’s ambassador to the country to register its “indignation” at French President Emmanuel Macron’s recent criticism of the country’s government, which is dominated by army figures.

in June, France decided to scale back its Sahel deployment considerably following a military takeover in Mali in August 2020, which forced out the elected president, Ibrahim Boubacar Keita.

Colonel Assimi Goita, who led the August coup, installed a civilian-led interim government. But he then deposed the leaders of that government this May in a second coup.

Mali has accused France of abandoning the West African country over its decision to reduce its military deployment in the semi-arid Sahel region.
Tensions between France and its former colony Mali have grown since reports last month that the Sahel state was close to hiring 1,000 paramilitaries from Russian private security firm Wagner to help its fight against groups linked to al-Qaeda and ISIL (ISIS).

The French government has stated that despite its planned troop withdrawal, it remains militarily committed to the fight against the armed uprising in the Sahel.

France intervened in Mali in 2013 after armed rebels seized control of the north the previous year. Since then, Paris has deployed thousands of troops across the Sahel region to combat the armed uprising.

Despite its military presence, violence has spread to central Mali and to neighbouring Burkina Faso and Niger.

In Mali, thousands of people have died and hundreds of thousands have been displaced, while swathes of the country have little or no state presence.
Lets watch if the American MSM dodges this story w/all their might...
 






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