Saturday, November 14, 2015

The Paris attacks . Serious opinion .

 I send my condolences and sympathies to all the families and victims who died in the Paris attacks 
This hast  be one of the worst attacks on the European continent. It's horrible  to imagine it , it seems that there are no safe zones in this violent world.   Its also an act of war, the French government has to act . There are so many details that the terrorists were paramilitary , there is no escaping the facts that they  (2)>> had weapons , and bombs  .  The French Republic was invaded by the enemy that it fed and harbored.  I have to get to nitty gritty of the problem, in many aspects the French government is to blame .  There is a tremendous controversy these days about (1)>> the no-go zones in France. Which have been havens for breeding extremists who migrate , and infiltrate . Set up enclaves for Jihadists. The whole European continent could be ready to explode again.  There is abundant evidence that there really are no-go zones, despite all the denial. See this video, and more: here is a video about how Muslims plotted to ambush Swedish police with firebombs. Another video shows riots that followed police trying to make an arrest in a Belgian Muslim suburb. Here is video of Muslim riots in Trappes, France. And here is a video showing the plight of the remaining French women in a Muslim-dominated area of France. Here is a video showing Muslim youths running amok in Paris. In Paris, Muslims firebombed a bus with fifty passengers inside, and Muslim riots are spiraling out of control in Sweden. Sounds crazy , but the  (3)>>French "openness" was a major contributor as to why the terrorists were able to succeed . The influx of immigrants from the middle-east , the lack of a sound national security law makes the door wide open. Raise questions about how effective France's efforts have been to improve security following the Charlie Hebdo killings, and whether lawmakers there will change their position on immigration in the face of Europe's refugee crisis. France's response will have to be carefully measured to prevent isolating, and perhaps further radicalizing, members of its Muslim community . It is mind boggling that the European Union, as well as it member states, do not deny citizenship to those who have gone to Syria to wage jihad and then return, to France and elsewhere. The reason is that it would make someone "stateless" and is a violation of international law. Obviously this is absurd at this point in time. Passports should be confiscated when these potential killers leave France (or the U.S.) and citizenship permanently revoked. The European Union has dithered on this issue with horrible consequences. The precise origins of the terrorists are not known, but we could have a "cautionary guess">>4

Terrorism &  rise of the  Police State.
Are we becoming a police state? Is anyone seriously even asking that question anymore? The question shd be, "What can we do to end this police state?" Is there anything we can do at this point? Restore the 4th group wasn't even advocating the repeal of the Patriot Act but just the repeal of some parts of it. Are Americans that cowardly or unable to think for themselves that we can't see that the Patriot Act needs to be repealed entirely? Unfortunately, the police state tends to harass women, minorities and poor people, so some wealthy people living in their gated communities might be unaffected. Since Americans have been conditioned toward selfishness, they don't care unless it affects them directly. So the emphasis is on attacking poor people who don't have the resources to defend themselves. By the time this starts to affect the affluent it'll be way too late to turn things around. Two primary groups: One, Islamic extremist groups themselves, who use the clampdown as “evidence” that there is supposedly no room for Muslims in the secular West that has declared war on Islam; and two, Europe’s growing far-right, who will use the attacks as “evidence” that there is supposedly no room for Muslims in the secular West that should declare war on Islam.Many civil liberties advocates fear it might be. We have seen this all before; it should be oddly familiar. The reaction to the horrific January 2015 Paris attacks was equally predictable; the knee-jerk Islamophobia ignored the crucial context for the tragic attack — namely the fact that it was was the catastrophic U.S.-led war on Iraq and torture at Abu Ghraib, not Charlie Hebdo cartoons, that radicalized the shooters. Also ignored was the fact that the extremist attackers were sons of émigrés from Algeria, a country that for decades bled profusely under barbarous French colonialism, which only ended after an even bloodier war of independence in 1962 that left hundreds of thousands of Algerians dead. There are, it is often claimed, some five million Muslims in France, making it the largest Muslim community in western Europe. In fact, there are five million people of North African origin in France. Most are secular. A growing number have, in recent years, become attracted to Islam. But even today, according to a 2011 poll by the l’Institut Français d’Opinion Publique (Ifop), only 40% call themselves “observant Muslims” – and only 25% attend Friday prayers. It was in the wake of the January attacks that France expanded its already towering surveillance state. The Guardian in an article titled, “France passes new surveillance law in wake of Charlie Hebdo attack,” reported:The new law will allow authorities to spy on the digital and mobile phone communications of anyone linked to a “terrorist” inquiry without prior authorisation from a judge. It forces internet service providers and phone companies to give up data upon request.Intelligence services will have the right to place cameras and recording devices in private homes and install so-called keylogger devices that record every key stroke on a targeted computer in real time. The authorities will be able to keep recordings for a month and metadata for five years.One of the most contentious elements of the bill is that it allows intelligence services to vacuum up metadata, which would then be subject to analysis for potentially suspicious behaviour. The metadata would be anonymous, but intelligence agents could follow up with a request to an independent panel for deeper surveillance that could yield the identity of users.Despite having allegedly lacked these capabilities before the “Charlie Hebo attack,” it would be revealed shortly after that indeed, French security agencies were extensively familiar with the attackers years beforehand – letting the suspects “drop from their radars” just 6 months before the attack occurred, precisely the amount of time generally required for planning and executing such an attack. France’s police state apparatus is one of the continent’s toughest. Article 13 of its 2014-19 defense appropriation legislation permits monitoring, collecting and maintaining Internet user data.Without judicial oversight. Requiring ISPs and web sites to provide government with information on users’ activities.Authorizes government surveillance over any conduct deemed potentially harmful to French “scientific or economic potential.” La Quadrature du Net calls itself an NGO involved in “defend(ing) the rights and freedoms of citizens on the Internet.”
“(A)dvocat(ing) for the adaption of French and European legislation to the founding principles of the Internet…”
“(M)ost notably the free circulation of knowledge.” Unrestricted free expression. It commented on Article 13 of France’s defense bill. Saying it “turned (France) into a surveillance state.”
“(By) drastically extend(ing) the exceptional regime of extrajudicial surveillance against terrorism, for broad motives, including for the purpose of ‘preserving scientific and economic interests of France which could enable total.surveillance of political activists, journalists, corporate watchdogs, etc.’
“(T)his is a totally unacceptable breach of the separation of powers and an enabler for catastrophic violations of fundamental rights on a massive scale…”
New French anti-terrorism legislation adds more draconian measures. Civil liberties were eviscerated with little debate.


(1)>> the no-go zones.   There are probably many more Muslim ghettos eight years on from this 2006 post via The 751 No-Go Zones of France :: Daniel Pipes.They go by the euphemistic term Zones Urbaines Sensibles, or Sensitive Urban Zones, with the even more antiseptic acronym ZUS, and there are 751 of them as of last count. They are convienently listed on one long webpage, complete with street demarcations and map delineations. What are they? Those places in France that the French state does not control. They range from two zones in the medieval town of Carcassone to twelve in the heavily Muslim town of Marseilles, with hardly a town in France lacking in its ZUS. The ZUS came into existence in late 1996 and according to a 2004 estimate, nearly 5 million people live in them.  The French Interior Ministry has created a new type of no-go zone, called Zones de Sécurité Prioritaires (ZSP), or Priority Security Zones. The first batch contains 15 of them, basically the Muslim-majority regions of major cities like Lille, Paris, Strasbourg, Lyons, and Marseilles, as well as in French Guyana.  (2)>> had weapons , and bombs  . There is always a clue to how such an attack may have been funded , suspicions arise . The Kalashnikov's  , and wearing suicide belts , Eight Is- state terrorists. France outlaws most gun ownership and it’s almost impossible to legally acquire a high-powered rifle such as an AK-47, so where did the weapons in the Nov. 13 terror attack—not to mention the bloody January assault by Islamic terrorists on the Paris office of Charlie Hebdo magazine and the 2012 shootings by a militant in Toulouse—come from? The answer: Eastern Europe, most likely, where the trafficking of deadly small arms is big, shady business. And where local authorities find it difficult to intervene. The seizures likely made just a tiny dent in the pool of available weapons. “The fact that a Kalashnikov or a rocket launcher can be acquired for as little as 300 to 700 Euros in some parts of the EU indicates their ready availability for [organized crime groups], street gangs or groups orchestrating high-profile attacks resulting in significant numbers of casualties,” Europol, the EU’s law-enforcement agency, explained in a policy brief. (3)>>French "openness". France has had a history of open arms to welcome immigrants into their country.   Unfortunately in this day and age that might not be such a good thing.  If each year we add 300k immigrants and refugees, voting patterns change QUICKLY. we all know how these islamic terrorists attack happen. White liberals support mass refugee propaganda on the tv by showing little kids dying but when we see news on other station the 99% of the refugees are well fed men. It is like you have no idea what is happening in Europe. Ignorance is not bliss. >>4"cautionary guess". The Islamic State claimed responsibility on Saturday for the catastrophic attacks in the French capital, calling them “the first of the storm” and mocking France as a “capital of prostitution and obscenity,” according to statements released in multiple languages on one of the terror group’s encrypted messaging accounts.The remarks came in a communiqué published in Arabic, English and French on the Islamic State’s account on Telegram, a messaging platform, and then distributed via its supporters on Twitter, according to a transcript provided by the SITE Intelligence Group, which tracks jihadist propaganda.

No comments:

Post a Comment