Monday, 24 October 2011


Under conditions of dhimmitude, justice was unequal. A dhimmi's life was worth less than that of a Muslim, and dhimmis would face more severe punishments for committing the same crimes. In modern Europe, we are seeing this system of differential dhimmi justice gradually re-establish itself. A Muslim gets a £50 fine for burning poppies; a dhimmi gets 8 months in prison for spray-painting a mosque wall or 6 months for putting some bacon in a Muslim's shoe.

The disparity in treatment was at its clearest in relation to murder. While a dhimmi who murdered a Muslim would face certain death, a Muslim who had murdered a dhimmi could often expiate the offence simply by paying a sum of money.

In France, a recent case brought home how dhimmitude-style conditions are being recreated. Just over a year ago, in Provence, the Muslim Redha Amri punched the Frenchman Matthieu Guillon and put him into a coma. Some time later, Matthieu died. The Muslim has been held in provisional detention for the past year but has now been released after the investigation was concluded. He is to be charged with wilful violence resulting in unintentional death, but not murder.

The magistrate said the following:
His behaviour throughout this year of provisional detention has been exemplary in the prisons of Avignon/Le Pontet, Valence and Lyon/Corbas. In prison, he has followed lessons and obtained diplomas. He has also found work and a place to live.


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