The 4 Freedoms Library

It takes a nation to protect the nation

Innocent Blood Flows on the Streets of Paris

The EDL extends its heartfelt condolences to the families, colleagues and friends of the butchered journalists who have just paid the ultimate price for freedom of speech.

The French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo was no stranger to attacks from Muslim radicals. At the beginning of November 2011, it survived having its Paris offices destroyed by a petrol bomb, a day after it named the Prophet Mohammed as its “editor-in-chief” for that week’s edition.

This time it’s the staff that have paid a heavy price for their bravery in speaking out against Islam. 12 people are now reported dead, with at least another 4 critically injured and the death toll is expected to rise.

The two attackers, apparently well trained in the use of the AK47 assault weapons they used in the attack, are reported to have shouted that their acts “restored the honour” of their prophet before escaping through the streets of Paris.

While French President Francois Hollande called the shooting a “terrorist attack without a doubt”, German Chancellor Angela Merkel condemned the attack as “abominable”, European Union President Jean-Claude Juncker called it a “brutal and inhuman attack” and our own Prime Minister David Cameron called the attack “sickening”, the media are continuing their efforts to avoid admitting that this attack was inspired by Islam.

How many signs saying ‘Behead those who insult Mohammed’ have to be paraded on our streets before our politicians take notice? How many lone wolf attacks have to take place before the authorities admit that wolves attack in packs?

In the words of French politician Philip Cordery: “Not only France, the whole of Europe is in shock today because by doing this horrendous act, the terrorists are once again attacking one of the important symbols of freedom, which is freedom of the press...”.

Like a join-the-dots puzzle, with attacks in Australia, Mumbai, Baghdad, London, New York, Boston and now Paris, how many more need to take place before someone calls attention to the drawing – not of a cartoon – but the hideous face of Islam?

Balises : 12, Charlie, Hebdo:, Journalists, Kuffarphobes, Muslim, blasphemy, execute, for

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Réponses à cette discussion

Apparently news sites are removing the reports that the killers shouted "Allahu Akbar" before they killed.  So, here is one story for posterity.  In war, truth is the first casualty.

PARIS — Masked gunmen shouting “Allahu akbar!” stormed the Paris offices of a satirical newspaper Wednesday, killing 12 people, including the paper’s editor and a cartoonist, before escaping in a getaway car. It was France’s deadliest terror attack in at least two decades.

French Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve said security forces were hunting for three gunmen after the noon-time attack on the weekly Charlie Hebdo, whose caricatures of the Prophet Muhammed have frequently drawn condemnation from Muslims.

Cartoonists Cabu, Charb, Wolinksi and Tignous, who pen the controversial images, are among those reported dead.

A 2012 file photo taken in Paris shows French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo’s publisher, known only as Charb, in the newspaper offices. At least 12 people were killed, including cartoonists Charb, Wolinksi, Cabu and Tignous, when gunmen armed with Kalashnikovs and a rocket-launcher opened fire in the Paris offices of French satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo today. (Francois Guillot/Getty Images) French President Francois Hollande called the slayings “a terrorist attack without a doubt” and said several other attacks have been thwarted in France “in recent weeks.”

There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack.

France raised its security alert to the highest level and reinforced protective measures at houses of worship, stores, media offices and transportation. Top government officials held an emergency meeting and Hollande planned a nationally televised address in the evening. Schools across the French capital closed their doors.

World leaders including President Barack Obama and German Chancellor Angela Merkel condemned the attack, but supporters of the militant Islamic State group celebrated the slayings as well-deserved revenge against France.

Armed gunmen face police officers near the offices of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris. The Islamic State group has repeatedly threatened to attack France. Just minutes before the attack, Charlie Hebdo had tweeted a satirical cartoon of that extremist group’s leader giving New Year’s wishes. Another cartoon, released in this week’s issue and entitled “Still No Attacks in France,” had a caricature of an extremist fighter saying “Just wait — we have until the end of January to present our New Year’s wishes.”

Just before noon, multiple masked men armed with automatic weapons attacked the newspaper’s office in central Paris, nearby worker Benoit Bringer told the iTele network. The attackers went to the second floor and started firing indiscriminately in the newsroom, said Christophe DeLoire of Reporters Without Borders.

Video images on the website of public broadcaster France Televisions showed two gunmen in black at a crossroads who appeared to fire down one of the streets. A cry of “Allahu akbar!” — Arabic for “God is great”– could be heard among the gunshots.

Luc Poignant of the SBP police union said the attackers left in a waiting car and later switched to another vehicle that had been stolen.

Obama’s top spokesman said U.S. officials have been in close contact with the French since the attack. “We know they are not going to be cowed by this terrible act,” spokesman Josh Earnest said.

On social media, supporters of militant Islamic groups praised the move. One Twitter user who identified themselves as a Tunisian loyalist of al-Qaida and the Islamic State group called the attack well-deserved revenge against France.

A file photo taken on March 15, 2006 shows members of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, including cartoonists Cabu (L), Charb (2nd L), Tignous (4th L) and Honore (5th L) posing in front of the then-headquarters of the weekly in Paris. Cabu and Charb are among those reported dead. Elsewhere on the Internet, the hashtag #JeSuisCharlie was trending as people expressed support for weekly and for journalistic freedom.

Charlie Hebdo has been repeatedly threatened for its caricatures of the Prophet Muhammad and other controversial sketches. Its offices were firebombed in 2011 after a spoof issue featuring a caricature of the prophet on its cover. Nearly a year later, the publication again published crude Muhammad caricatures, drawing denunciations from around the Muslim world.

World leaders react

Canada and two of France’s strongest allies have pledged assistance and offered sympathy following the tragedy.

Prime Minister Stephen Harper called the attacks “barbaric” in a tweet.

President Barack Obama’s top spokesman says the United States is determined to help the French apprehend those responsible for the attack on a satirical Paris newspaper that left at least 12 people dead.

Press secretary Josh Earnest says U.S. officials have been in close contact with the French after the bloody attack today on the Charlie Hebdo weekly.

Earnest tells CNN the French have been “stalwart allies” in the U.S. fight against Islamic State extremists. The spokesman also says, “We know they are not going to be cowed by this terrible act.”

And British Prime Minister David Cameron also tweeted his support.

Attack comes same day as controversial book

Wednesday’s attack comes the same day of the release of a book by a celebrated French novelist depicting France’s election of its first Muslim president. Hollande had been due to meet with the country’s top religious officials later in the day.

Charlie Hebdo’s cover this week is on that book, “Submission,” by Michel Houellebecq released today, which is sparking controversy with its depiction of a fictional France of the future led by an Islamic party and a Muslim president who bans women from the workplace.

In his sixth novel, Houellebecq plays on fears that western societies are being inundated by the influence of Islam, a worry that this month drew thousands in anti-Islamist protests in Germany. In the novel, Houellebecq has the imaginary “Muslim Fraternity” party winning a presidential election in France against the nationalist, anti-immigration National Front.

A person reads the latest issue of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris after gunmen armed with Kalashnikovs and a rocket-launcher opened fire in the offices of the weekly in Paris. Houellebecq’s book is set in France in 2022. It has the fictional Muslim Fraternity’s chief, Mohammed Ben Abbes, beating Le Pen, with Socialists, centrists, and Nicolas Sarkozy’s UMP party rallying behind him to block the National Front.

Ben Abbes goes on to ban women in the workplace, advocates polygamy, pushes Islamic schools on the masses and imposes a conservative and religious vision of society. The French widely accept the new environment, hence the book’s title.

Also today, the magazine on its Twitter account posted a cartoon depicting Islamic State Chief Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.

Firefighters carry an injured man on a stretcher in front of the offices of the French satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo in Paris after armed gunmen stormed the offices. With files from Bloomberg News

Associated Press writers Angela Charlton, Sylvie Corbet and John Leicester contributed.

I bet he will not repeat this anytime soon.

Financial Times Europe Editor Tony Barber Accuses Charlie Hebdo Of 'Muslim Baiting'

Apparently news sites are removing the reports that the killers shouted "Allahu Akbar" before they killed.  So, here is one story for posterity.  In war, truth is the first casualty.

Let's see if the cowardly shits also remove those shouts from the videos.

Leftist at Salon accuses Richard Dawkins of "ranting" ;

Time magazine blaming the cartoonists.

The Guardian explains why muslims kill those who draw Mohammed.

Not a word about how Europeans had no need to fear drawing Mohammed back in the 1970s or at any time before that.  Not a word about all the 1000s of images of Mohammed which have existed these past 1000 years.

Alan Lake a dit :

Financial Times Europe Editor Tony Barber Accuses Charlie Hebdo Of 'Muslim Baiting'

Douglas Murray and Mark Steyn both expose the hypocrisy of the media and the "standing in solidarity with Hebdo" fools.  As usual, Mark really nails it.

It is interesting to consider the different ways in which the elites in France and Britain have managed to conceal the problems with islam.

The French have no need to ban Charlie Hebdo from publishing the cartoons, because France has a de facto apartheid system.  So, newsagents in the centre of cities can publicly sell such magazines, because the muslims are concentrated in the banlieu.  In a country like Britain, with muslims living in the centres of most towns/cities, there would have been violence in shops years ago if such magazines were on sale.  So, through both blasphemy laws (Religious Hatred Act) and "self-imposed" censorship in the media, Britain stops the public realising the scale of the problem from muslims.

It looks like France is a braver, more principled country than the UK.  But it's not really any different.  Hence the shock of the French people and them flooding out into last night's demo in Paris.  Once more, the elite conspire to ensure that the Demos is deceived about the scale of the current problem; thus the problems are stored up for the future, when they will be even worse.

I've got your back Tommy!

Yeah, that's a metaphor, right?


Boko Haram were SO scared.  But whatever happened to that?

We are all Charlie now!

Well why don't you publish the cartoons then?

I think the Islamic Kuffarphobes have got the sense of the West and realised that now is their moment. To their eyes, our countries must look as if populated by children and cowards, the progeny of Woodstock and Flower Power.  It looks like a pushover.


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Most Western societies are based on Secular Democracy, which itself is based on the concept that the open marketplace of ideas leads to the optimum government. Whilst that model has been very successful, it has defects. The 4 Freedoms address 4 of the principal vulnerabilities, and gives corrections to them. 

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