Tuesday, 30 April 2013
The fifth column of Jihad in Europe
Posted on April 22, 2013 by E. J. Source
The Belgian police have had recently made it it’s task to roll Recruitment network of Syrian rebels. It was found that the recruiters are active throughout the European Union and that the returning mercenaries, back in Europe, are also ready to be deployed.
All these "volunteers" come, despite their EU passports, largely from countries of North Africa, the Middle East and Central Asia. The original European population is now very concerned (if not worried), because of their radical Islamic "returnees". What will those adventurers all going to do when they are back again at some point? These young people often only know how to fight against infidels and want nothing more to learn. Colonel Lew Korolkow, veteran of the Russian foreign intelligence and expert crisis explains to the "Voice of Russia".
“Exactly in such environment, the well-organized structure of extremist cells and groups have been formed. This involves a well organized network with its own recruitment centers that can be found in the urban areas of the recruiting quota. The centers have been effective for at least ten years long. This refers to the vast diasporas from Islamic countries, whose representatives have settled throughout Europe. Their main distribution in Europe is in the Netherlands, Belgium and Sweden. To a lesser extent, Norway. That means that the problem it encounters, where are the most favorable conditions created for the so-called ‘dulders’ (In the German article the definition is: people who are deep in trouble) and refugees’ . The foreign policy of the European Union, in recent years, is advantageous for the danger of domestic terrorism. Moreover, the active involvement of the EU in processes that are taking place in the Middle East, North Africa and Central Asia is contributing to terror; says Dmitri Danilov: sales manager for European security at the Europa Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences.
"It is obvious that terrorism risk in such a context is not decreasing. It will continue to increase. The more the countries of Europe getting involved in the fight against international terrorism; not only outside Europe but also within their own borders, the greater the risk of terrorist attacks. Though, I would not bring the activities of the European countries in the Arab world in a direct relation to the increasing terrorist threat. But there is a logical connection. From the beginning, the Europeans tried to proceed as if to suggest it would just go to international terrorism here. However, it became very clear, that it simply can not be separated from both the international and domestic terrorism. "

Some experts believe that the fourth generation of Muslim immigrants would now categorically say no to European civilization and would prepare for war.

This generation is a time bomb ticking in the middle of Europe. Or the fifth column of Jihad. However, the terms do not change the causal relationships between the events of today and so the potential in the near future.



Author: Nikita Sorokin

Translated from the German in Dutch by:

E. J. Bron

17th April 2013
The court had yesterday arrested four suspected members of the radical Muslim
group ‘Sharia4Belgium’. There is evidence that they were involved in serious criminal
activities in Syria, including torture and beheadings of non-Muslims; writes ‘Het Laatste
Nieuws (The Latest News).
Sharia4Belgium-leader Fouad Belkacem (also named Abu Imran) from Boom is back behind bars. In addition; two brothers from Vilvoorde and a man from Berchem are locked. "The group was supposed to be dissolved, but that's not true," said Eric Van Der Sypt, spokesman for the federal prosecutor. "They actively recruit street youth, indoctrinate them, give them combat training and organizing violent actions in Syria and in our country. ‘Sharia4Belgium’ sent the youngest 33 radicalized Muslims from Vilvoorde and Antwerp to Syria. " From overheard stories of warriors who have returned, that they were incorporated into fighters groups linked to Al Qaeda. "They took part in jihadist and Salafist terrorist activities.
There are strong indications that they were guilty in Syria of abducting and executing
Source: Vlaamse Syrië-strijders betrokken bij onthoofdingen

donderdag 11 april 2013 om 05u04

Mayor Vilvoorde wants to take identity card from Syria jihadists.
"Take from young people, who want to fight in Syria, their identity card; so they can not travel freely." That proposal is made  by  Hans Bonte (SP.A), the mayor of Vilvoorde.Bonte wants his idea on the table in discussions with his colleagues at Mechelen and Antwerp, write the newspapersDe Standaard’ andHet Nieuwsblad’.

steadily younger

Bonte knows of a fallen and one seriously injured boys from Vilvoorde. According to him, there are no indications that the number of radical Muslim youth that want to fight in Syria is decreasing. On the contrary. They seem, according to the Vilvoordse mayor, also to be steadily  younger."We need to act preventively to stop young people from joining" says Bonte in the newspapers. He therefore recommends the local governments to  take the Belgian identity cards away, (for up to one year), as soon as people express their desire to leave to a war zone: "They cannot leave the Schengen zone."

Germany chasing
In Germany such a preventive measure already exists. The Netherlands government also investigated the possibility. Government Party VVD wants even that the Dutch nationality will be taken from the Syria-goers (Belga / TV)Kalooga Kalooga"

If the first round of the presidential election had taken place next Sunday, only 19% of French people would vote for François Hollande, 34% would give their vote to Nicolas Sarkozy and 23% to Marine Le Pen, reaveals a CSA poll for BFMTV. Consequently, the current head of state would not be present in the second round of the election.

One year on, this change in the balance of power is explained by a major drop in support for François Hollande. 41% of those who voted for him in the 1st round in 2012 would not vote for him again.

... In a hypothetical duel between Nicolas Sarkozy and Marine Le Pen, the former head of state would get 67% of voting intentions compared to 33% for Marine Le Pen.
Source: Le Figaro
Monday, 29 April 2013
Islamonausea is spreading rapidly among civilized people:
"Islam does not fit into the Western World"
Israel: 65%
Canada: 49%
USA: 44%
South Korea: 29%
Turkey: 25%
Spain: 65%
Swizerland: 59%
France: 55%
Germany (East): 51%
Germany (West): 49%
Sweden: 48%
Great Britain: 46%

Source: Bertelsmann-Studie: Every second (German) sees Islam as a threat

Emma Bonino has been appointed foreign minister in the new Italian government. A dedicated multicultist, she has been a member of the woefully misnamed Independent Commission on Turkey, which agitates for Turkish accession to the European Union, and is funded by George Soros and the British Council.

I sent Bonino this email in 2009. She didn't deign to reply.

I know it won't make any difference since you elite Eurocrats look down with patrician contempt on the ordinary people of Europe, much as the appartchiks in the old Soviet Union looked down on their people, but I just want you to know that at least one ordinary EU citizen deeply resents your propagandising on behalf of Turkey's accession to the EU and the fact that you are taking money from an American, George Soros, to fund your propaganda efforts.

If Turkey joins the EU, the EU is over. It will implode within a generation. 80 million Turkish Muslims (soon to be 100 million) will corrode European civilisation from within, threatening the secular values that define Europe with their primitive and alien magical beliefs. Our ancestors fought and died for more than 1000 years to preserve the integrity of Europe against the Asiatic hordes - and you now casually sign it away with a pen. You are a cultural traitor the like of which history holds few previous examples.


Two immigrants to Italy have also been named as ministers in the new government. The first of these is the negress Cecile Kyenge.

Cecile Kyenge, born in the Democratic Republic of Congo, takes on a new portfolio for racial integration. She is one of two naturalised Italians in the government, both elected for the centre-left Democratic party (PD).

...Matteo Salvini, secretary of the League in Lombardy, called the 48-year-old Kyenge "the symbol of a hypocritical, do-gooding left that would like to abolish the crime of illegal immigration and only thinks about immigrants' rights and not their duties". He said the League was ready to mount "total opposition" to her in parliament.

The AC Milan and Italy striker, Mario Balotelli, called her appointment "a further, big step towards a more civilised and responsible Italian society". Kyenge said her top priorities included changing Italy's citizenship laws, which are based on descent rather than place of birth.

"Anyone who is born and grows up in Italy is an Italian," she told Repubblica TV.

But any attempt to reform the citizenship rules could open a rift between the PD and its coalition partner, Silvio Berlusconi's Freedom People (PdL) movement.

An eye specialist who has lived in Italy since her late teens, Kyenge has been at the centre of controversy since winning a seat in parliament in February's general election. A politician of Moroccan descent was chosen for the same constituency.

In a discussion of their election on Facebook, the Northern League secretary in her home town wrote: "We ought to do like the Japanese kamikaze [in] the second world war: before the ultimate gesture, kill at least 20 of them."
Source: Guardian

The second immigrant minister (for Sport, Youth and Equality) is a blonde, blue-eyed Olympic athlete.

It's pretty funny that they've found a blonde, blue-eyed Olympian immigrant to run the equality department, as if that was typical of all immigrants.

UPDATE: Look at what the new Integration Minister's plans are.
She doesn't have a portfolio. Which has not prevented the new Minister for Integration, a native of the Democratic Republic of Congo, from unveiling her first project. She plans to replace the right of blood with the right of soil. "A child, born to immigrants, who is born here and is educated here, must be a citizen," she emphasised during the legislative elections. She also plans to fight against "institutional racism". To do this, she wishes to abolish the crime of illegal immigration and make the Italian labour market more accessible to foreigners.
Source: Afrik.com
Sunday, 28 April 2013

Luc Trullemans says he isn't a racist. The RTL weatherman, who has just been suspended following a slip-up on Facebook, says today that he acted "in the heat of anger".

We spoke about it yesterday. Luc Trullemans was dismissed by RTL after having posted a racist comment on his Facebook page. After having apologised to the Muslim community, the weatherman came back to the attack that provoked his anger.

"I was driving at around 50 - 60 km/h, but that apparently wasn't enough for the people who were following me", he explains to one of our colleagues from Sud Presse. "Anticipating the red light a bit further up, I start to slow down. The car behind me started to flash its headlights then overtook me before cutting in and braking. I beeped the horn intensively then the driver started to accelerate then brake suddenly, several times."

According to Luc Trullemans, the occupants of the car whom he describes as "people of the South, dressed in traditional garb" then got out of the vehicle. "They told me to get out but I didn't want to because I was afraid," he says. "They were very aggressive. They told me I shouldn't have sounded the horn at them. I replied that there were rules to be respected such as white lines and speed limits. They retorted that this was their place and that I should impose my rules on them. They also told me that I was just a little Belgian," he says, declaring that one of the individuals struck a blow into his car.

Once the light was green again, Luc Trullemans managed to get away but the other vehicle followed him, he says. "I then continued on my way to the RTL car park, where they left," he concludes, saying that he was really in a panic. This was the reason for his message on Facebook, he continues.

"I am not racist", he says in his own defence. "I also had a relationship for 5 years with an Algerian". The party concerned also insisted on defending her ex in a message published on the web. "Lucky isn't racist at all!", she writes. The day after the suspension of Luc Trullemans was announced, several petitions were started against the decision.
Source: 7Sur7.be

This is what Fdesouche.com says was his Facebook rant. I can't be sure about it because the original has been deleted. There's also some information that he posted a rant years ago that survived on the web. So I can't be sure whether this is the new rant for which he's been sacked or an old one. It's pretty good, either way!
I'm not going to be delicate in my words. I'll probably be taken for a racist. I DON'T CARE!
It's time that someone said out loud what everyone is thinking deep down and this message is addressed to you ... MUSLIM friends.
I'm a non-practising Christian and I don't hit people over the head with it. It's not because I believe in God that I have to put aside the values I've been taught.
You leave your respective countries because of dictatorship, war, violence,  hatred and death.
You come to establish yourselves among us, to be able to flee all that and live happily, in health, sheltered from everything you left behind.
And now you expect to import all your ideas into your home where we give you everything you need to help you integrate!
We give you a roof, food, money.
We register you in a school so you can learn the language, we help you acquire the best knowledge of our country, your studies are paid for to help your integration on the labour market.
But according to you it's still not ENOUGH!
But I say to you: it's ENOUGH!!!
Enough of wanting to change our customs and traditions, enough of bullying our rights and liberties because it's against your religion, enough of calling us racist because we don't like your way of doing things.
Why do you come to your country if it is only to try and change it into the image of the country you fled?
We are offering you hospitality, which means it is up to you to conform to your traditions and customs.
When a foreigner comes to live in your country, he has to respect your traditions, your customs and when he doesn't respect them it is even punishable by death in some of your countries!!! And we Europeans have to let you change everything without saying anything???
Go back to your own countries if our traditions and customs displease you so much!
You get up our noses by wanting to change everything though you weren't capable of doing it in your own countries!
Who are the real racists do you think?
A racist is a person who doesn't like people of another nationality. Inverting the roles are you?
Integrate or beat it!

Which religion enriches our society and which is a threat? Yellow=Enrichment, Blue=Threat. Dark=West Germany;Light=East Germany

One in two Germans considers Islam to be a thread. 50 per cent of Germans are also convinced that Islam does not fit in in Germany. 18 per cent of Muslims in Germany and 25 per cent of those polled in Turkey also share this opinion. This is the result of the new "Religionsmonitor" from the Bertelsmann Institute, whose numbers are present exclusively in the "Welt am Sonntag".

It shows: Half of the population do not share the view of former federal president Christian Wulff, that Islam is part of Germany. Also internationally Islam is seen as a threat: 76 per cent of Israelis, 60 per cent of Spanish, 50 per cent of Swiss and 42 per cent of US Americans judge it to be dangerous. But also Judaism is seen by 19 per cent of East and West Germans as a threat.

The doubt about the compatibility of Islam and the western world is sharper in East Germany than West Germany (57 to 49 per cent), although fewer Muslims live there. Older people and those with lower levels of education are inclined more strongly to perceive Islam as a threat.

...Significant differences are also apparent with regards to religious behaviour: 39 per cent of Muslims in Germany think that, in religions questions, only their religion is right. Among Christians it is only 12 per cent.
Source: Welt.de

Saturday, 27 April 2013

It has become commonplace for critics of Islam to note that Islamic culture has no concept of secularism, the separation of church and state. This is generally regarded as a peculiarity of Islamic "civilisation". But what if it was a peculiarity of European civilisation instead? What if Europeans were the only ones who had developed the idea of secularism and, for the rest of the world's peoples, religion and culture were indissoluble.

That's the hypothesis advanced in a book called "Before Religion: A History of a Modern Concept" by Brent Nongbri. At first glance the notion that Europeans invented religion must seem ridiculous. Historians and anthropologists have noted the existence of religion in all societies. But Nongbri's point is this: that in these non-European societies there is no distinction between what we Europeans would call religion and what we could call culture. The two were one. A sense of the supernatural was woven into the tapestry of everyday life. He argues that this was also true in older European cultures, such as those of ancient Greece or Rome. The term religion comes from the Latin 'religio'. Nongbri argues that this is customarily mistranslated as 'religion' and that, in its original use, it referred to something more like 'culture'.

It was the Protestant Reformation and the intra-European conflict it gave rise to that impelled Europeans to develop the twin concepts of religion and secularism, Nongbri believes, simply as a way to achieve a workable modus vivendi among themselves. Now in their foolishness and egotism, Europeans project these concepts on to their own past and on to the rest of the world, where they are tragically out of place.

For much of the past two centuries, both popular and academic thought has assumed that religion is a universal human phenomenon, a part of the “natural” human experience that is essentially the same across cultures and throughout history. Individual religions may vary through time and geographically, so the story goes, but there is an element that we call religion to be found in all cultures in all time periods. Introductory textbooks supply us with competing definitions of religion ranging from simple, confessional definitions (belief in God or belief in the supernatural) to more universal-sounding definitions (belief in an Ultimate Concern), but regardless of how they define religion, these books assure us that the institution of religion is ubiquitous. This ubiquity prompts different explanations. Some religious adherents claim that there are many false religions but that a “true” form of religion was revealed at some moment in history. It has become more common recently to hear that all religions (or at least the “better elements” in all religions) point to the same transcendent reality to which all humans have access. Or, as a number of authors from the scientific community have argued, it is possible that religion is simply, for better or worse, an evolutionary adaptation of the brains of Homo sapiens. For all their differences, these groups agree on a basic premise: religion appears as a universal given,
present in some form or another in all cultures, from as far back as the time when humans first became . . . well, human.

During the past thirty years, this picture has been increasingly criticized by experts in various academic fields. They have observed that no ancient language has a term that really corresponds to what modern people mean when they say “religion.” They have noted that terms and concepts corresponding to religion do not appear in the literature of non-Western cultures until after those cultures first encountered European Christians. They have pointed out that the names of supposedly venerable old religions can often be traced back only to the relatively recent past (“Hinduism,” for example, to 1787 and “Buddhism” to 1801). And when the names do derive from ancient words, we find that the early occurrences of those words are best understood as verbal activities rather than conceptual entities; thus the ancient Greek term ioudaismos was not “the religion of Judaism” but the activity of Judaizing, that is, following the practices associated with the Judean ethnicity; the Arabic islām was not “the religion of Islam” but “submitting to authority.” More generally, it has become clear that the isolation of something called “religion” as a sphere of life ideally separated from politics, economics, and science is not a universal feature of human history. In fact, in the broad view of human cultures, it is a strikingly odd way of conceiving the world.

In the ancient world, the gods were involved in all aspects of life. That is not to say, however, that all ancient people were somehow uniformly “religious”; rather, the act of distinguishing between “religious” and “secular” is a recent development. Ancient people simply did not carve up the world in that way.

In the academic field of religious studies, the claim that religion is a modern invention is not really news. The major (and still highly influential) study in English is Wilfred Cantwell Smith’s The Meaning and End of Religion: A New Approach to the Religious Traditions of Mankind, which first appeared in 1963 and continues to be reprinted, most recently in 1991.3 Smith famously argued that we should stop using the term “religion” because it has come to refer to systems rather than genuine religious feelings. He preferred to use the designation “faith” to describe what he believed were the universal, authentic religious feelings of all humans. As part of his case, he narrated a history of religion as a story of what he called “reification,” that is, “mentally making religion into a thing, gradually coming to conceive it as an objective systematic entity.” 4 For Smith, a committed Christian with a sincere interest in religious pluralism, this process of reification was not a neutral development:
This much at least is clear and is crucial: that men throughout history and throughout the world have been able to be religious without the assistance of a special term, without the intellectual analysis that the term implies. In fact, I have come to feel that, in some ways, it is probably easier to be religious without the concept; that the notion of religion can become an enemy to piety. . . . In any case, it is not entirely foolish to suggest that the rise of the concept “religion” is in some ways correlated with a decline in the practice of religion itself.

...The real problem is that the particular concept of religion is absent in the ancient world. The very idea of “being religious” requires a companion notion of what it would mean to be “not religious,” and this dichotomy was not part of the ancient world. To be sure, ancient people had words to describe proper reverence of the gods, but these terms were not what modern people would describe as strictly “religious.” They formed part of a vocabulary of social relations more generally. In Greek, for example, the word eusebeia frequently occurs in contexts referring to the proper attitude to hold toward the gods (as opposed to its opposite asebeia, the wrong attitude). Such words, however, were not limited to relationships involving gods. They referred to hierarchical social protocols of all sorts. Thus, near the conclusion of his Republic, Plato emphasizes the rewards for those who display eusebeia and punishments due to those who display asebeia “to gods and parents.” The ideal Roman held an attitude of eusebeia “toward the bonds of kinship.” What is modern about the ideas of “religions” and “being religious” is the isolation and naming of some things as “religious” and others as “not religious.”

The anthropologist Talal Asad has characterized the modernity of religion in a way I find much more helpful than that of Smith: “I would urge that ‘religion’ is a modern concept not because it is reified but because it has been linked to its Siamese twin ‘secularism.’”8 It is this simultaneous birth of religion and secularism that merits attention. That said, I want to stress that I am not interested in the so-called secularization thesis (how something called “secularism” encroached on a religious world and slowly rooted out religion until stalling at some time in the twentieth century as religion experienced a “resurgence”). Instead, one of the problems this book addresses is how we have come to talk about “secular” versus “religious” at all. These two words grew out of Latin predecessors, and the ancient words did point to a dichotomy, but not what is typically understood as the modern secular/religious dichotomy. In late medieval Latin (and even in early English), these words described different kinds of Christian clergy, with religiosus describing members of monastic orders and saecularis describing Christian clergy not in a monastic order (the usage persists among Catholics to this day).9 “true,” but by isolating beliefs about god in a private sphere and elevating loyalty to the legal codes of developing nation-states over loyalties to god. These provincial debates among European Christians took on a global aspect since they coincided with European exploration and colonial activities in the Americas, Africa, and elsewhere. The “new” peoples whom Europeans discovered became ammunition for intra-Christian sectarian disputes. European Christians arguing about which form of Christianity was true drew comparisons between rival Christian sects and the worship practices of the new “savage” peoples in Africa and the Americas. Europeans’ interpretations of the newly discovered peoples around the world in light of Christian sectarian strife at home led to what the historian Peter Harrison has quite appropriately described as “the projection of Christian disunity onto the world.”12 This projection provided the basis for the framework of World Religions that currently dominates both academic and popular discussions of religion: the world is divided among people of different and often competing beliefs about how to obtain salvation, and these beliefs should ideally, according to influential figures like Locke, be privately held, spiritual, and nonpolitical. It was only with this particular set of circumstances in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries that the concept of religion as we know it began to coalesce.

It is also unhelpful to think of ancient cultures’ dichotomies of sacred versus profane and pure versus impure as analogous to the modern distinction between “the religious” and “the secular.” Roman temples, for example, were sacred sites, but they could host a wide variety of activities, many of which modern people would not describe as “religious.” In addition to their role as sites for sacrifices or festivals dedicated to a god or gods, temples in the Roman world functioned as meeting places for governmental bodies, as repositories for legal records, as banks, markets, libraries, and museums.10 Even ancient statements that appear to self-evidently proclaim a religious/secular divide to modern people (“Render unto Caesar . . .”) seem to have been understood quite differently by ancient readers.11 All of this raises the question of how and when people came to conceptualize the world as divided between “religious” and “secular” in the modern sense, and to think of the religious realm as being divided into distinct religions, the so-called World Religions.
Asad’s suggestion to think of ideas of religion and secularism as conjoined twins is both helpful and troubling. It is a useful metaphor in that it stresses the codependence of religion and secularism, and the metaphor of childbirth is useful because a birth occurs in a particular time and place. Like all metaphors, though, this one has its limits. Historical discussions are rarely so clear-cut that one could isolate a particular moment when something like religion was “born.” Nevertheless, I do think one can posit a certain range of time and a particular historical context in which the ideas of religion and the modern secular nation-state began to take shape and in which the world came to be conceptually carved up into different religions.
In the wake of the Protestant Reformation, old arguments over which form of Christianity was “true” took on a new urgency as some Protestant groups were able to garner enough political support to seriously challenge papal authority throughout Europe. A result of this situation was the civil unrest in the conflicts now known as the Wars of Religion. Since these hostilities not only brought much bloodshed but also disrupted trade and commerce, prominent public figures such as John Locke argued that stability in the commonwealth could be achieved not by settling arguments about which kind of Christianity was “true,” but by isolating beliefs about god in a private sphere and elevating loyalty to the legal codes of developing nation-states over loyalties to god. These provincial debates among European Christians took on a global aspect since they coincided with European exploration and colonial activities in the Americas, Africa, and elsewhere. The “new” peoples whom Europeans discovered became ammunition for intra-Christian sectarian disputes. European Christians arguing about which form of Christianity was true drew comparisons between rival Christian sects and the worship practices of the new “savage” peoples in Africa and the Americas. Europeans’ interpretations of the newly discovered peoples around the world in light of Christian sectarian strife at home led to what the historian Peter Harrison has quite appropriately described as “the projection of Christian disunity onto the world.”12 This projection provided the basis for the framework of World Religions that currently dominates both academic and popular discussions of religion: the world is divided among people of different and often competing beliefs about how to obtain salvation, and these beliefs should ideally, according to influential figures like Locke, be privately held, spiritual, and nonpolitical. It was only with this particular set of circumstances in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries that the concept of religion as we know it began to coalesce.

...The idea of religion as a sphere of life separate from politics, economics, and science is a recent development in European history, one that has been projected outward in space and backwards in time with the result that religion appears now to be a natural and necessary part of our world.
Source: "Before Religion: A History of a Modern Concept" by Brent Nongbri

It looks as though the shooting in France a couple of days ago was perpetrated by a non-Muslim. The establishment media do tend always to talk up the "mentally unbalanced" line when a jihad attack occurs, but in this case it looks as though they may be right. Certainly, judging by his physical appearance and name ("Karl"), he doesn't seem to be of immigrant origin.
In its Saturday edition Le Parisien paints a portrait of an introverted young man ill at ease with himself, at the centre of a conflict between his parents that had been going on for years. His father said that he had obtained custody of him, at the age of 12, after his mother mistreated him. The latter accuses her former partner of having "manipulated him, while not taking care of him". "Karl was gone in the head, he was really suffering," she says.

School was far from being a haven of peace for the boy. He did not fit in well at school. Karl R. is said to have been the victim of harassment at school and violent rackets, because of his weight. The situation persisted, despite several changes of school.

The adolescent punch-bag finds refuge on the Internet, and more particularly on online videogames, where he makes friends.
Source: Le Figaro

It would be interesting to know more about these "violent rackets" he was subjected to at school. Across Europe, European schoolchildren are harassed and tormented at schools in areas that have been massively colonised by aliens. Marseilles is between 30% and 40% Muslim as a whole so we can assume that the proportion is even larger in the school-age demographic.

It has also been shown that the prevalence of mental illness tends to increase in "multicultural" environments. People feel an instinctive sense of peace when living amongst their own kind. When forced to share living space with aliens, that sense of peace disappears and stress levels increase.

Because they compared Islam with the Nazis in Marienplatz [a public square in Munich], the party chairman of "Die Freiheit" Stürzenberger and two of his political friends must now answer in court.

Munich – The federal chairman of the party "Die Freiheit" [Freedom] and mosque opponent, Michael Stürzenberger, is in court along with two political colleagues charged with the use of anti-constitutional symbols. Each of them would have to pay a fine of 2000 euros (50 daily rates), because on Marienplatz they compared Islam with the Nazis and in the course of doing this showed Heinrich Himmler in Nazi uniform. Stürzenberger, former spokesman for the former Culture Minister Monika Hohlmeier (CSU), is seeking an acquittal.
Source: Abendzeitung
Friday, 26 April 2013

MelillaFenceJump por V1683

“I opened the door to them because I don't want injured or intoxicated people at the door to my house”. With enormous noise in the background, Mustafa Aberchán, leader of the Coalition for Melilla (CPM), the main opposition party in the autonomous city, shouts over the telephone the story of what happened this Thursday night after the assault on the border fence by hundreds of subsaharan immigrants, of whom around 50 succeeded in entering.

"There were police charges, smoke cans and they were crammed in here, in the ramp to the garage. So for their safety, I let them in," continues Aberchán who lives close to the border with Morocco. Aberchán, who was president of the city, is the leader of the Coalition for Melilla, the main party of opposition to the governing PP.
Source: El País

Oslo is collapsing into multi culturalism:
"Oslo has its first district of immigrant majority. The new figures from Statistics Norway (SSB) show that Southern Nordstrand consists of more than 50 percent immigrants. In the age group 20 to 39 years, almost 63 percent of the population in the district has immigrant background.
'In Southern Nordstrand the immigrant population was accurately 50 percent at the beginning of 2013. Looking closer at the numbers, they show that there was a slight preponderance of people with multicultural backgrounds.
Thus, Southern Nordstrand is the first of Oslo's 15 districts with a majority of immigrants.
Oslo quarter Stovner has 49.5 percent immigrants. Then comes Alna with a immigrants population of 48.6 percent.
On the other side of the scale comes Nordstrand district with 15.3 percent. The figures include both immigrants and Norwegian-born to immigrant parents.'"
Source: Document.no -  First city part with majority of immigrants.

More on immigrants in Oslo: Oslo Muslims Demand Sharia-Controlled Zone

Via Facebook Vienna Chechens called their compatriots to the demonstration in front of the US embassy. They called for solidarity with the Boston attackers, solidarity with Muslims and Chechcens. Because there are claims that the FBI has falsified proof against the two brothers. The group "Pro Tsarnaev" had called the demo via Facebook.

In the afternoon the police assumed that the demo would actually take place on a small scale. No streets were blocked off.

Finally, at around 4.30 pm, approximately 40 peaceful demonstrators confronted a large deployment of police. Men and women demonstrated separately from one another. The female demonstrators included some wearing veils, others dressed in western clothing.

"We are convinced of the innocence of our brother. There is no proof that he is guilty. America needs a new enemy," said the Chechens.

In Lower Austria the Agency for Protection of the Constitution has its antennae out. After a Chechen child at a school in St. Pöltener described the Boston attackers as "innocent", a teacher got involved and called the police. Result: the school pupil does not present a danger; there were crisis talks among the regional school committee presidents.
Sources: Kurier.at, Facebook

Thursday, 25 April 2013
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The BBC offers Warsi a platform for her 'Islamophobia' propaganda.
Wednesday, 24 April 2013

BIRMINGHAM: Up to 25,000 British Pakistani men, women and children from across the UK gathered in Aston Park here to express their love for Hazrat Muhammad (peace be upon him) and to call on the British government to introduce legislation that bars Islamophobes from insulting Islam under the garb of the freedom of speech.

The participants, who also travelled from several parts of European cities, were led in a peaceful and colourful mile-long march by Hazrat Peer Alauddin Siddiqui. This is the fourth consecutive gathering for the biggest Melaad-un-Nabi (PBUH) of British Pakistanis in Britain but this year it was dedicated to “protect the honour and legacy of Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH)”. Speakers included interfaith leaders from Christian, Hindu, Sikh, and Jewish religions and parliamentarians from Conservative, Labour and Liberal Democrats. Sardar Attique Khan, former Azad Kashmir prime minister, was the chief guest of the rally.

Hazrat Peer Alauddin Siddiqui, who is a renowned Sufi scholar, told Geo News: “Thousands have come together to show peacefully to the western world that the production and promotion of a recent film insulting Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) has caused hurt to Muslims all over the world. We are a peaceful community and we will do everything to protect peace and respect for all on equal basis. It’s not fair that some people insult Islam everyday and preach hatred through their actions and words but the lack of legislation encourages such elements. We want to tell our government that we welcome debate and constructive criticism of our religion but insults are unacceptable and inflammatory language is contributing to the rise of extremism amongst youth in western countries where youth mistakenly believe that the West hates Islam and Muslims.”

He announced that a rally of tens of thousands of Muslims will be held soon in Hyde Park to profess loyalty to Hazrat Muhammad (PBUH) as well as to condemn the crudely made “Innocence of Muslims” movie which was recently released in the US and caused outrage in the Islamic world, including leading to a ban on Youtube in Pakistan.

Peer Siddiqui told the audience that relations between Islamic and Western countries have improved in recent years and these years need to be strengthened but that is possible if all religions are respected and there should be law in place to ensure that Islam and Muslims are not singled out.

“There is resentment amongst Muslims over the continuing failure of the western government for not doing enough to protect Muslims. Attacks on Muslims have increased and while we are law-abiding and peace-loving citizens of this country, we want our government to take our concern into account,” he added and appealed to Muslims to stay peaceful against provocations.

Speakers said that freedom of speech was a cherished value but abusing Islam is not freedom of speech. They said the best way forward is to engage constructively with Muslims about their religion. They said Muslims were making a great contribution towards everyday life in western countries and it is important that their contribution is recognized.
Source: Thenews.com

Unbelievable display of dhimmitude from this politician. I believe this is Albert Bore, leader of Birmingham city council. He boasts that the Muslim population in Britain doubled in the last decade and that Birmingham is now one quarter Muslim.

Note the presence of Lord Ahmed. Having recently been suspended from the Labour party for peddling antisemitic conspiracy theories doesn't seem to have diminished his popularity among Birmingham Pakis.

More dhimmitude from Nikki Sinclair MEP.

From Belgian school to Syrian battleground por V1683

The 23rd April is the feast day of Saint George, patron saint of England. This year, Google celebrated the event with a Doodle that depicts St George slaying his legendary foe, the Dragon. Remarkably, the Doodle contains clear anti-Islam iconography: the Dragon is green, the colour of Islam, and on its flank is a crescent moon, commonly used as a symbol of Islam.

The proposition caused a stir… But the National Council, the Swiss Parliament, on Wednesday adopted, by 92 votes to 85 — against the opinion of the Federal Council (the governement) — the motion demanding DNA tests to be carried out on some asylum seekers.

The author of the motion, Christophe Darbellay, who is not part of the UDC [supposedly 'far-right' Swiss People's Party] but of the very centrist Christian Democrat party, stated that foreign criminality had doubled since the Arab Spring and that the samples would the phenomenon to be combated more effectively.

"Young applicants from Morocco, Tunisia or Algeria are particularly targeted, being overrepresented in the criminal statistics," explain the media.
Sources: Yves Daoudal , RTS.ch
Tuesday, 23 April 2013

Only Muslims praise killing of civilians.

Leader of Prophet's Ummah in Norway, Ubaydullah Hussain
"The Islamic group Prophet's Ummah has repeatedly and publicly praised terrorist acts carried out abroad. Also the terrorist attack in Boston on Monday is hailed by the leader of the extreme Norwegian group. On his facebook page Ubaydullah Hussain writes, 'To hell with Boston and the U.S., and may Allah destroy America.'
The leader of Prophet's Ummah has also posted pictures of the terrorists on their profile and calls the brothers a pair of 'real lions.'"
Source: TV2.no - Norwegian extremists praise the Boston terrorists 

For years, Ed West has been the best blogger within the mainstream media landscape. More than anyone else, you sense that West "gets it" in relation to Islam and immigration. I would imagine he reads Counterjihad blogs like JihadWatch, GoV, perhaps even this one (although I doubt he'd ever admit it). Of course, in his blog and in this book, he ducks and dives, pays his occasional obeisance to establishment norms, tries hard to find nice things to say about Islam ("the Ahmadiyyas aren't that bad"). This can be maddening, but given the nature of the totalitarian system we live under, perhaps he has to do this in order to survive and keep his place at the table.

Much of what he writes will be familiar to regular readers of this blog, or those with a critical interest in Islam or immigration: the Andrew Neather revelations, the Marxoid/Frankfurt School critique of "racism" and the nation, the war against free speech, Robert Putnam's study on the catastrophic effects of "diversity". Still, for the uninitiated, it's useful to have this all brought together in one place, footnoted, and presented with the imprimatur of an establishment voice rather than through the shrill screechings of we "far-right" bloggers. Incidentally, he has this to say about us:
Blogs have certainly shifted the debate. Where journalists have been afraid to criticise the policies of multiculturalism and diversity, amateur bloggers, almost always anonymous, are able to ignore the taboos. Many are clearly mad or unpleasant, but many are not, and people reading them realise that there are perfectly pleasant, decent, educated people out there who are in no sense hateful or Fascist but dislike the radical demographic change being forced on them.
Good to know that at least some of us aren't mad or unpleasant.

He is fairly shallow in tracing the ideological roots of what is happening to us, zeroing in on Marxism and the Second World war. He fails to grasp the importance of Europe's thousand year moral odyssey breaking down kinship structures or the significance of the French and American revolutions, with their exaltation of the idea of citizenship. Although he critiques the foolishness of trying to define a nation through a series of abstract values, he fails to relate this to the idea of human rights or, above all, the American example. One of the reasons the mainstream British and European right has failed to offer an adequate challenge to mass immigration is that they are enraptured by America, entranced by the splendid lie of a "nation of immigrants", a contradiction in terms. West is too pro-American himself to see the pernicious influence the idea of America has had on European elites.

Although he offers sympathy for indigenes alarmed at the prospect of becoming a minority in their own ancestral homelands, he does so only diffidently, lacking any ideological framework to buttress it. I hope to remedy some of these deficiencies in the book I am writing, although I may now leave out some things I was planning to put in since he has already covered them.

His prescriptions for what to do about the predicament we're in are the weakest part of the book and verge on the laughable: restrain immigration; reject the idea that diversity is an inherent good; abandon the Marxist critique of race; stop external funding of mosques and schools; and use the education system to contruct a unifying national narrative.

This is a perfect example of someone who can see the coming catastrophe but, unable to shake himself free from establishment ethical constraints, is unable to endorse the decisive action that would prevent it coming about. The core ideas underlying the genocide being inflicted on the European peoples are Jus Soli (birthplace belonging) and the equation of citizenship and peoplehood. Only when these dogmas are rejected can we find a way out. A prisoner of the system he works within, Ed West can't do it. We "mad and unpleasant" bloggers can. But whatever its failings, this is as good a mainstream critique of the Europe's immigrationist lunacy as we're likely to get and I highly recommend it.

I'll close with an extract in which he comments on the Eurabia idea.
Eurabia is somewhat hard to take seriously because the projections deal with such distant periods, and because it attracts wild exaggeration or conspiracy theories. Early in 2009 a video warning of an Islamic takeover of Europe became a huge YouTube hit, watched by 10 million people in a short few weeks, and even leading to a BBC debunking. It was based on glaring factual errors that suggested sloppiness or dishonesty, claiming that French Muslims had a fertility rate of 8.1 per woman (it is well below 3), and that 30 per cent of French children are Muslims, when the actual figure is probably between 10 and 15 per cent. Doubtless Muslim fertility is declining – Pakistani and Bangladeshi total fertility was 9.3 in 1971, and 4.9 in 1996 – and fertility is of course influenced by wealth and female education, so that Iranian immigrant fertility, for example, is at or below that of natives in all European countries. But immigrant TFRs are often higher in Europe than in their home countries, and in Europe religious Muslims are 40 per cent more likely to have three or more children than non-religious Muslims,130 so that the overall decline in Muslim growth rates will be down to the more secular having fewer children.
According to the latest Office for National Statistics, Pakistan-born women in Britain have an average of 4.7 children, those born in Bangladesh 3.9 and India 2.3, while mothers born in the UK bore, on average, 1.6 children. That gap is narrowing, but will still remain large for a considerable time, and it’s very unlikely that the name Mohammed will ever cease to be the most popular boy’s name, a position it reached in 2010. (Although Muslim immigrants have a smaller pool of given names, and Western naming patterns have moved towards greater diversity in recent years, this does illustrate a demographic truth.131) And even as Muslim birth rates decline, the advantage stays the same, perhaps even increases, because native birth rates are in free fall. In Austria the total fertility rate in 1981 was 3.09 for Muslims and 1.67 for native Austrians; in 1991 the figures were 2.77 and 1.51; and in 2001 2.34 and 1.32 – meaning that the ratio has grown.
And none of this really makes much difference because natural increase is still bolstered by high levels of immigration, mostly from countries with high fertility rates. While birth rates across much of the second world are falling, and Iran, Algeria, Lebanon, Tunisia and several central Asian and Caucasian countries have below-replacement rate fertility, Afghanistan, Somalia and Nigeria remain at over 5.5, while Pakistan’s average is 4. By 2050 Nigeria will have 258 million, Bangladesh 243 million, Ethiopia 189 million and Uganda 127 million, meaning that the external population pressures on Britain will stay strong for the foreseeable future.
By 2030 Britain will have a Muslim population of 5.5 million, roughly 8.2 per cent of the total population. That’s hardly Eurabia, some might argue, but that figure will not be spread evenly across the country. By that year Oldham, Bradford, Blackburn and possibly even Birmingham could be Muslim-majority towns. Leicester will already become Britain’s first-ever majority non-white city some time in the 2010s. Any tension that ensues will of course be blamed on Islamophobia, and yet no society in history has watched a minority grow from 0 to 8 per cent in two generations without serious problems. And project those opinion poll figures about views on terrorism, sharia law and apostasy onto a population of 5.5 million and Islamophobia does not seem entirely irrational. It has already been speculated that had France wished to join the invasion of Iraq in 2003 it would have been hampered by the threat of urban violence. In a dozen years time would Britain be able to join the US in intervening in a Muslim country, even if its leaders thought it the right thing to do, without risking riots? Would Geert Wilders be able to deliver his address? It seems unlikely.
If that happens it is not because Muslims have outrageous fertility levels, as is often claimed, but because natives have unsustainably low ones. In Austria the Muslim fertility rate of 2.34 is close to the optimum, but on current trends Austria will be the first western European country to be over 20 per cent Muslim before mid-century. As Arnold Toynbee pointed out: ‘Civilisations die from suicide, not murder.’
And even in 2030 the fertility gap between British Muslim and non-Muslim will still be 0.8 per woman, which translates as a 40 per cent increase per generation. And that’s assuming that the government stops immigration from countries such as Pakistan, with its 256 million people – something no MP for Blackburn or Bradford will vote for. People who scorn the Eurabia thesis miss the point. If Western Europe is 16 to 20 per cent Islamic it might not be Eurabia – sharia law and beheadings in the street or any of the wilder imaginings – but it will not be Europe as Europeans have known it for a thousand years.
Source: The Diversity Illusion: What We Got Wrong About Immigration & How to Set It Right
“By attacking your sites we are going to finish off your weak economy. Signed: the Morocccan Ghosts". In this threatening form and against an apocalyptic background in which a Spanish flag is burning ends the message placed on the web page of the Regulatory Council of the vines and vinegars of the County of Huelva, www.condadodehuelva.es. It contains a clear apology for Islamic terrorism and warns Europe and Spain that they will be the targets for a series of attacks that will turn into their "worst nightmare".

Throughout the day when accessing this portal the server opens a message sent by “Moroccan Ghosts”, a supposed radical group which says it has more than 19,000 followers in the social networks. The text begins as follows: "You have always believed that our silence in relation to your continuous mortal errors towards the kingdom of Morocco is through fear".

It continues, referring to Andalucía as Islamic Andalus and specifically mentions the Canary Islands, the autonomous Spanish cities of Ceuta and Melilla, and even the island of Perejil as occupied territories. It also points to Spain as a country that exercises "an unacceptable and far from innocent interference" in what they call the "Moroccan Sahara". Furthermore it denounces the treatment they receive from Spanish citizens which they call "humiliating" and blames our nation for causing atrocities such as those suffered by "immigrants being sent home at the border". The signatories declare that they are "the grandchildren of the heroes of the Arab and Islamic nation".
Source: ABC.es
Monday, 22 April 2013
MARCHE-EN-FAMENNE - In the middle of Friday afternoon, a vehicle moving to the Avenue de la Toison d’Or, in Marche was identified by a police motorcyclist. The driver, a person from Marche of Turkish origin, aged below 30, was driving when his driving licence had been taken away.

The policeman asked for the papers of the vehicle which was parked on the Avenue de la Toison d’Or, facing Electronic Parga. There was also a passenger on board. It was a citizen of Marche well known to the police and aged around 30; there was also a boy of 5 in the rear seat, the son of the driver.

The tone quickly deteriorated between the officer and the two occupants of the vehicle. Insults allegedly started to fly. Feeling that he wasn't going to cope on his own, the motorcyclist instructed them to remain where they were and called for reinforcements.

Between five and eight police officers arrived on the scene. The two "jeunes" struck blows. A policeman was struck on the back and another in the shinbone. They were called "Belgian filth" and a policewoman was told "Don't touch me female".

The driver was arrested and jailed in Namur. His passenger was charged but released. A shopkeeper took charge of the child of 5.
Source: Lavenir.net

Up to 30 immigrant Bangladeshi workers were injured when 200 workers demanded unpaid wages for labouring in the strawberry fields of Nea Manolada in the Greek Peloponnese. Supervisors turned shotguns on the labourers.

Ekathimerini reported the migrant farm workers demanded unpaid wages. The incident escalated into an argument and at least one of the three Greek supervisors turned a shotgun on the workers, shooting into the crowd.

According to Newsit police have now detained the three suspects. Two shotguns and a pistol are said to be have been used. Seven of the farm workers are still in the hospital.

Government spokesman Simos Kedikoglou issued a statement saying: “The injuries suffered by protesting farm workers in Manolada are being condemned in the most absolute manner by the entirety of Greek society, This unprecedented and devastating act is alien to Greek morals and the reaction of the authorities will be swift and proper.”
Source: Digital Journal

Greek police have arrested the three strawberry field foremen who fired at a group of 200 migrant workers from Bangladesh, in Manolada, Peloponnese. The three men claim they were acting in self-defence against a mob.

The prosecutor is preparing a case of attempted homicide against the three foremen involved in the strawberry fields shootings in Manolada.

According to Proto Thema the three perpetrators claim to have acted in self-defence as they were afraid the foreign workers would turn bats and metal pipes against them. They further claim that shots were fired towards the ground to prevent the workers turning on them, and the bullets ricocheted into the crowd causing the injuries to 27 men.

The claims are not substantiated by witness statements though. Autopsy reports from the incident also contradict the claims.

Newsit reports that exploitation of foreign workers in Manolada has been rife for 12 years with authorities turning a blind eye to the conditions. Journalists who attempted to expose the slave labour conditions were routinely threatened. Workers lived in ramshackle conditions lacking basic hygiene, toiling to send money back to their home countries from low black market wages.

Assumptions have been made that the violence ensued under the auspices of the ultra-national party Golden Dawn (Chrysi Avgi), with reports of xenophobic and racist violence. The party categorically deny any direct or indirect involvement, berating the lack of honest and objective information which has linked the party to Manolada.

As the events in Manolada unfolded the party released this statement, saying "Golden Dawn condemns the events of Manolada and shots against aliens." It further condemned all those who "illegally provide work for illegal immigrants" while also condemning the political establishment who tolerate the black labour market and exploitation. The party's position remains firmly against all employment of illegal workers.

The Ministry of Public Order has confirmed that any illegals amongst those injured in the strawberry field shootings will not be subject to deportation.
Source: Digital Journal

For years police and justice officials have observed a significant increase in street crime committed by youths. Ever more often young perpetrators flock together in gangs and carry out attacks. "Taking" from other youths represents a special problem in this respect.

And what the investigators and judges are no longer concealing: more than 90 per cent of youth crime as a whole is committed by youths of immigrant origin. Recently youth court judges and lawyers have recognised youth crime as a social problem and called on the responsible parties in politics and society to take action against it.
Source: General Anzeiger Bonn

Of course, in Germany "of immigrant origin" is nearly always code for Turks.

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