The world Prophecy of Majeshi Leon

Dated: Sunday, 24 July 2011. 15:11hrs The Journal Inyangenews.com interviewed MAJESHI Leon about his Prophecy which will be published in ...
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Amabanga y’Ikuzimu mu karere k’Ibiyaga bigari.

Uyu muryango washinzwe nabanyafurika bakundaga umugabane wabo w'Africa, ariko uyu muryango wageze mu mabako yabayobozi bo mu karere k'ibiyaga bigari ...
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France’s Death Spiral by Guy Millière

  • In 1990, the “Gayssot law” was passed, stipulating that “any discrimination based on ethnicity, nation, race or religion is prohibited”. Since then, it has been used to criminalize any criticism of Arab and African delinquency, any question on immigration from the Muslim world, any negative analysis of Islam. Many writers have been fined and most “politically incorrect” books on those topics have disappeared from bookshops.

  • The French government asked the media to obey the “Gayssot law.” It also asked that history textbooks be rewritten to include chapters on the crimes committed by the West against Muslims, and on the “essential contribution” of Islam to humanity. All history textbooks are “Islamically correct.”
  • In hospitals, Muslims are increasingly asking to be treated only by Muslim doctors, and refusing to let their wives be treated by male doctors.

February 2, 2017: A “no-go zone” in the eastern suburbs of Paris. Police on patrol hear screams. They decide to check. While there, a young man insults them. They decide to arrest him. He hits them. A fight starts. He accuses a policeman of having raped him with a police baton. A police investigation quickly establishes that the young man was not raped. But it is too late; a toxic process has begun.

Without waiting for any further evidence, the French Interior Minister says that the police officers have “behaved badly.” He adds that “police misconduct must be condemned”. French President François Hollande goes to the hospital to give his support to the young man. The president says he has conducted himself in a “dignified and responsible manner.” The next day, a demonstration against the police is cobbled together. The demonstration turns into a riot.

Riots continue for more than two weeks. They affect more than twenty cities throughout France. They spread to the heart of Paris. Dozens of cars are torched. Shops and restaurants are looted. Official buildings and police stations are attacked.

The police are ordered not to intervene. They do what they are told to do. Few arrests take place.

Police look on as a car, which was destroyed by rioters in a Paris suburb, is removed on February 13, 2017. (Image source: Ruptly video screenshot)

Calm is slowly returning, but the riots can easily start again. France is a country at the mercy of large-scale uprisings. They can explode anytime, anyplace. French leaders know it, and find refuge in cowardice.

What is happening is the result of a corrosive development initiated five decades ago. In the 1960s, after the war in Algeria, President Charles de Gaulle directed the country toward closer relations with Arab and Muslim states.

Migratory flows of “guest workers” from Algeria, Morocco and Tunisia, which had started a few years earlier, sharply increased. Immigrants were not encouraged to integrate. Everyone assumed they would return home at the end of their employment contracts. They were settled in the outskirts of big cities. The economy was dynamic, with strong job creation. It seemed there would be no problems.

Twenty years later, serious difficulties became obvious. The immigrants now numbered millions. People from sub-Saharan Africa joined those coming from Arab nations. Neighborhoods made up of just Arabs and Africans were formed. The economy had slowed down and mass unemployment settled in. But the jobless immigrants did not go back home, instead relying on social benefits. Integration still did not exist. Although many of these new arrivals had become French citizens, they often sounded resentful of France and the West. Political agitators started teaching them to detest Western civilization. Violent gangs of young Arabs and Africans began to form. Clashes with police were common. Often, when a gang member was wounded, political agitators would help to incite more violence.

The situation grew difficult to control. But nothing was done to fix it; quite the opposite.

In 1984, a movement called SOS Racisme was created by Trotskyist militants, and began to define any criticism of immigration as “racist”. Major leftist parties supported SOS Racism. They seem to have thought that by accusing their political opponents of racism, they could attract the votes of “new citizens.” The presence of Islamist agitators, alongside agitators in Arab and African neighborhoods, plus the emergence of anti-Western Islamic discourse, alarmed many observers. SOS Racisme immediately designated those who spoke of Islamic danger as “Islamophobic racists.”

In 1990, a law drafted by a Communist lawmaker, Jean-Claude Gayssot, was passed. It stipulated that “any discrimination based on ethnicity, nation, race or religion is prohibited.” Since then, this law has been used to criminalize any criticism of Arab and African delinquency, any question on immigration from the Muslim world, any negative analysis of Islam. Many writers have been fined, and most “politically incorrect” books on those topics have disappeared from bookshops.

The French government asked the media to obey the “Gayssot law.” It also asked that history textbooks be rewritten to include chapters on the crimes committed by the West against Muslims, and on the “essential contribution” of Islam to humanity.

In 2002, the situation in the country became dramatic.

Arab and African neighborhoods had become “no-go zones.” Radical Islam was widespread and Islamist attacks began. Dozens of cars would be torched each week. Muslim anti-Semitism was rising rapidly and led to an increase in anti-Jewish attacks. SOS Racisme and other anti-racist organizations were silent on Muslim anti-Semitism. Unwilling to be accused of “Islamophobic racism,” organizations tasked with fighting against anti-Semitism were also silent.

A book, The Lost Territories of the Republic, by Georges Bensoussan (under the pen-name “Emmanuel Brenner”), was released. It depicted accurately what was going on. It spoke of the sweeping hatred for the West among young people of immigrant origin, and of the full-blown hatred of Jews among young Muslims. It said that “no-go zones” were on the edge of secession and no longer a part of French territory. The mainstream media ignored the book.

Three years later, in October 2005, riots broke out across the country. More than 9,000 cars were torched. Hundreds of stores, supermarkets and shopping centers were looted and destroyed. Dozens of police officers were seriously injured. The storm stopped when the government reached an agreement to make peace with Muslim associations. Power had changed hands.

Since then, the state scarcely maintains law and order in France.

Another book, A Submissive France, was recently published by the man who had written The Lost Territories of the Republic fifteen years before, the historian Georges Bensoussan. Now, the French Republic itself is a lost territory.

No go zones” are no longer French territory. Radical Islam and the hatred of the West reign among Muslim populations and, more broadly, among populations of immigrant origin. Muslim anti-Semitism makes life unbearable for Jews who have not yet left France and who cannot afford to relocate to areas where Jews are not yet threatened: the 16th and 17th arrondissements, the Beverly Hills of Paris; or the city of Neuilly, a wealthy suburb of Paris.

Everywhere in France, high school teachers go to work with a Qur’an in their hands, to make sure that what they say in class does not contradict the sacred book of Islam.

All history textbooks are “Islamically correct”. One-third of the French Muslims say they want to live according to Islamic sharia law and not according to the laws of France.

In hospitals, Muslims are increasingly asking to be treated by Muslim doctors only, and refusing to let their wives be treated by male doctors.

Attacks on police officers occur on a daily basis. The police have orders: they must not enter “no-go zones.” They must not respond to insults and threats. They must flee if they are assaulted. Sometime, they do not have time to flee.

In October 2016, two policemen were burned alive in their car in Viry-Châtillon, south of Paris. In January 2017, three police officers fell into an ambush and were stabbed in in Bobigny, east of Paris.

Police officers did respond to the incident on February 2. When a man became violent, they did not flee. The French government could only find them guilty, accusing a police officer of raping his attacker. But the police officer was not guilty of rape; he was guilty of simply having intervened. The French government also found his colleagues guilty. They were all accused of “violence.” They now will have to go to court.

The young man who destroyed the lives of these police officers is not being accused of anything. In all the “no go zones,” he is now a hero. Mainstream television channels ask him for interviews. His name is Theodore, or Theo. “Justice for Theo” stickers are everywhere. Banners sporting his name are waved at demonstrations. Rioters shout his name along with the name of Allah.

A few journalists have said that he is not a hero; that “no go zones” are reservoirs of anti-Western, anti-Semitic and anti-French hatred ready to burst. But these journalists are also cautious. They know they might be prosecuted.

Georges Bensoussan, the Moroccan-born author of The Lost Territories of the Republic and of A Submissive France — is currently on trial. A complaint was filed against him by the Collective against Islamophobia in France (CCIF). They are suing him for having said: “Today we are witnessing a different people in the French nation; they are causing the return of a number of democratic values to which we adhere,” and “This visceral anti-Semitism, proven by the Fondapol Survey last year, cannot remain in silence.”

Judges were immediately assigned to the case. The verdict is due March 5. If Bensoussan is not sentenced, the CCIF will be sure to appeal. Bensoussan is a man from the left. He is a member of “J Call” (European Jewish Call for Reason), a movement criticizing “Israel’s occupation of the West Bank”, and asking for “the creation of a viable Palestinian state”. Even such positions are no longer enough to protect him. The International League against Racism and Anti-Semitism (LICRA), an organization founded in 1927 to combat anti-Semitism, supported CCIF. Organizations ostensibly fighting anti-Semitism in France instead seem to be clinging to futile fantasies of appeasing their tormentors. They never mention Muslim anti-Semitism, and have now fully joined the fight against “Islamophobic racism” against Jewish authors such as Georges Bensoussan.

Elections will be held in France, in April. The Socialist Party chose a candidate, Benoît Hamon, supported by the UOIF (Union of Islamic Organizations of France), the French branch of the Muslim Brotherhood.

The far-left and the communists will also have a candidate, Jean-Luc Mélenchon, an unconditional admirer of Lenin, Hugo Chavez and Yasser Arafat, and a resolute enemy of Israel.

Hamon and Mélenchon will likely each receive about 15% of the vote.

A third candidate from the left, Emmanuel Macron, is a former member of the French Socialist government under François Hollande. To attract the Muslim vote, Macron went to Algeria and said that French colonization was a “crime against humanity.” He stated several times that French culture does not exist, and that Western culture does not exist either; but he added that Arab Muslim culture must have “its place” in France.

The conservative candidate, François Fillon, promises to fight Sunni Islam, but says he wants a “strong alliance” between France, Iran’s mullahs and Hezbollah. His reputation is badly damaged by a “fake jobs” scandal. He has attacked France’s Jewish community, presumably to secure the Muslim vote. He said it does not respect “all the rules of the Republic.” He has said that Israel represents a threat to world peace.

Marine Le Pen, the far-right candidate of the National Front, may seem the most determined to straighten France out, but her economic program is as self-defeatingly Marxist as that of Hamon or Mélenchon. Le Pen also wants to attract the Muslim electorate. She went to Cairo a few months ago to meet the Grand Imam of al-Azhar. Like all other French political parties, her party supported the anti-Israeli positions of former U.S. President Barack Obama, as well as UN Security Council Resolution 2334, passed last year on December 23.

Le Pen will likely win the first round of the two-round election, but will almost certainly be defeated in the second round: all the other candidates will gather behind the candidate facing her, probably Macron or Fillon (if he still is in the race). Le Pen might think that in five years the situation in France will be even worse, and that then she will have a serious chance to be elected President.

A few months ago, in a recently published book, Civil War is Coming, the French columnist Ivan Rioufol wrote: “The danger is not the National Front, which is only the expression of the anger of an abandoned people. The danger is the ever-closer links between leftism and Islamism…. The danger must be stopped.”

Dr. Guy Millière, a professor at the University of Paris, is the author of 27 books on France and Europe.

France Working to De-Radicalize Its Mosques by Johanna Markind

  • The problem is not that foreign charities directly subsidize jihadi activities, but that they promote a highly aggressive ideology with a political agenda, whose followers are more likely to take the next step into violent action.Fighting terrorism is not just the responsibility of the government, the prime minister said, but rather all of society needs to get involved.

France is taking steps to de-radicalize its mosques in the hopes of preventing the radicalization of its Muslim community.

Since December, the French government, acting under expanded emergency powers, has shut down twenty mosques for preaching Salafism, a strict and highly politicized Sunni interpretation of Islam. Groups such as ISIS adhere to Salafism. About 120 of France’s 2,500 mosques and prayer halls are considered Salafist.

A little background: the United States’ 9/11 Commission found that Saudi Arabia uses charity and “government funds to spread Wahhabi [a Saudi form of Salafism] beliefs throughout the world, including in mosques and schools.” The technique of spreading Wahhabi-Salafi beliefs by funding mosques and, crucially, those who preach in them, has occurred in places as far-flung as Pakistan, Senegal, and Germany.

In Belgium, the Saudis remade an Oriental pavilion into the Great Mosque of Brussels. They continue to fund many Belgian clerics whose “radical Salafist teachings came from a very different tradition” from the Islam of the Muslim communities who immigrated to Belgium from Morocco and Turkey. Gulf charity funds likewise radicalized the previously tolerant Muslim community in Kosovo. Both countries are among the largest sources of ISIS fighters in Europe. Belgium has provided more fighters per capita than any other country in Western Europe; Kosovo is the overall second-largest European country of origin, again, per capita.

The problem is not that foreign charities directly subsidize jihadi activities, but that they promote a highly aggressive ideology with a political agenda, whose followers are more likely to take the next step into violent action. In trying to contain radical Islam, Kosovar authorities have arrested 14 imams and shut down 19 Muslim organizations for acting against the constitution, inciting hatred and recruiting for terrorism. Belgium has arrested militant preacher Fouad Belkacem and threatened to close radical mosques in the Molenbeek district of Brussels.

The Saudis have also funded mosques in France, including one in Nice that opened in July (two weeks before the Bastille Day attack) after a 14-year struggle. The city’s former mayor, Christian Estrosi, had accused building owner Sheikh Saleh bin Abdulaziz, who is Saudi Arabia’s Islamic Affairs Minister, of “advocating sharia.”

A Saudi-funded mosque opened in Nice in July (two weeks before the Bastille Day attack) after a 14-year struggle.(Image source: Institut Niçois En-nour)

France has had a long-running debate about foreign influence over its Islamic institutions. A Senate report published on July 5, 2016, recommended monitoring foreign funds by having them channeled through a dedicated foundation. It also called for setting up a training program sufficient to train the country’s Muslim religious leaders that is “adapted to the French context.” Currently, France has two small institutions qualified to train imams, which are inadequate to meet the community’s needs. Therefore, about 300 imams were hired from abroad. The foreign imams are not well-adapted to France, and many of them speak French poorly, if at all. Finally, the report cautioned that there is an inherent tension between the government’s desire for more control over French Islam and the country’s legal separation of “church” and state.

Apparently in response to the report’s recommendations, on July 29, Prime Minister Manuel Valls announced he favors imposing a temporary ban on foreign funding of mosques. Valls also urged that imams be locally– rather than foreign-trained.

On August 1, the French Muslim Council announced the creation of a new foundation to help finance French mosques and keep out radical benefactors. Council head Anouar Kbibech made the announcement after meeting with Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve. Cazeneuve, who announced the planned closure of 20 mosques after the same meeting, said he wants the foundation to launch in October, and added that the government is working to assure “total transparency” in mosque financing.

The announcement was welcomed by France’s political opposition, although politicians have expressed concern that the de-radicalization efforts will undermine France’s strict policy of separating church and state, called laïcité. Democratic Movement party president, François Bayrou, and Socialist party member, Julien Dray, appeared to endorse the proposal, stating, “Funding is an urgent issue for French society. The financing of mosques is a problem since it is financed by foreign powers.”

Roger Karoutchi, spokesman of the French Republican party, also expressed support, but cautioned “there should be no renunciation of the 1905 Act [separating church and state].”

Cazeneuve likewise stated that the government seeks a way forward that will “strictly respect the secular principles of the Republic.”

The main practical problem to implementing the new foundation appears to be funding. State money may not be used to fund religious institutions directly. Bayrou, Dray, and others have advocated raising money by taxing halal food, but that idea is controversial. Among other things, it may embroil France’s Muslim community in a dispute to create a commonly recognized standard about what constitutes halal food.

Thus, France has opened a new front in its battle against Islamist terrorism. Fighting terrorism is not just the responsibility of the government, the prime minister said, but rather all of society needs to get involved. Salafism “has no place in France,” Valls stated, adding that France needs to “invent a new relationship with Islam.” In essence, the French government is trying to promote the development of a “kinder, gentler” form of Islam in France by limiting the influence of foreign Salafists.

Johanna Markind is an attorney who writes about public policy and criminal justice.

France on the Verge of Total Collapse by Guy Millière

  • France did not perceive it at the time, but it placed itself in a trap, and the trap is now closing.In the 1970s, the Palestinians began to use international terrorism, and France chose to accept this terrorism so long as France was not affected. At the same time, France welcomed mass-immigration from the Arab-Muslim world, evidently as part of a Muslim wish to expand Islam. France’s Muslim population has since grown in numbers while failing to assimilate.

  • Polls show that one-third of French Muslims want the full application of Islamic sharia law. They also show that the overwhelming majority of French Muslims support jihad, and especially jihad against Israel, a country they would like to see erased from the face of earth.
  • “It is better to leave than flee.” — Sammy Ghozlan, President of the National Bureau of Vigilance against Anti-Semitism. He was later mugged, and his car was torched. He left.
  • Villiers also mentions the presence in “no-go zones” of thousands of weapons of war. He adds that weapons will probably not even have to be used; the Islamists have already won.
  • Originally, France’s dreams might have been of displacing America as a world power, accessing inexpensive oil, business deals with oil-rich Islamic states, and the prayer of no domestic terrorism.

France is in turmoil. “Migrants” arriving from Africa and the Middle East sow disorder and insecurity in many cities. The huge slum commonly known as the “jungle of Calais” has just been dismantled, but other slums are being created each day. In eastern Paris, streets have been covered with corrugated sheets, oilcloth and disjointed boards. Violence is commonplace. France’s 572 “no-go zones,” officially defined as “sensitive urban areas”, continue to grow, and police officers who approach them often suffer the consequences. Recently, a police car drove into an ambush and was torched while the police were prevented from getting out. If attacked, police officers are told by their superiors to flee rather than retaliate. Many police officers, angry at having to behave like cowards, have organized demonstrations. No terrorist attacks have taken place since the slaughter of a priest in Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray on July 26, 2016, but intelligence services see that jihadists have returned from the Middle East and are ready to act, and that riots may break out anywhere, any time, on any pretext.

Although overwhelmed by a domestic situation it barely controls, the French government still intervenes in the world affairs: a “Palestinian state” is still its favorite cause, Israel its favorite scapegoat.

Last Spring, even though both France and the Palestinian territories were in terrible shape, French Foreign Minister Jean-Marc Ayrault anyway declared that it was “urgent” to relaunch the “peace process” and create a Palestinian state. France therefore convened an international conference, held in Paris on June 3. Neither Israel nor the Palestinians were invited to it. The conference was a flop. It concluded with a vapid statement about the “imperative necessity” to go “forward.”

France did not stop there. The government then decided to organize a new conference in December. This time, with Israel and the Palestinians. Israel’s Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, noting that Israel does not need intermediaries, refused the invitation. Palestinian leaders accepted. Saeb Erekat, the Palestinian Authority spokesman congratulated France, adding, not surprisingly, that the Palestinian Authority had “suggested” the idea to the French.

Now Donald Trump is the U.S. president-elect, and Newt Gingrich is likely to play a key role in the Trump Administration. Gingrich said a few years ago that there is no such a thing as a Palestinian people, and added last week that settlements are in no way an obstacle to peace. As such, the December conference looks as if it might be another failure.

French diplomats nevertheless are working with Palestinian officials on a UN resolution to recognize a Palestinian State inside the “1967 borders” (the 1949 armistice lines), but without any peace treaty. They are apparently hoping that outgoing U.S. President Barack Obama will not use the American veto at the Security Council, allowing the passage of the resolution. It is not certain at all that Barack Obama will want to end his presidency on a gesture so openly subversive. It is almost certain that France will fail there too. Again.

For many years, France seems to have built its entire foreign policy on aligning itself with the Organization of Islamic Cooperation (OIC): 56 Islamic countries plus the Palestinians. Originally, France’s dreams might have been of displacing America as a world power, accessing inexpensive oil, business deals with oil-rich Islamic states, and the prayer of no domestic terrorism. All four have been washouts. It is also obvious that France has more urgent problems to solve.

France persists because it is desperately trying to limit problems that probably cannot be solved.

In the 1950s, France was different from what it is now. It was a friend of Israel. The “Palestinian cause” did not exist. The war in Algeria was raging, and a large majority of French politicians would not even have shaken hands with unrepentant terrorists.

Everything changed with the end of the Algerian war. Charles de Gaulle handed Algeria over to a terrorist movement called the National Liberation Front. He then proceeded to create a strategic reorientation of the France’s foreign policy, unveiling what he called the “Arab policy of France.”

France signed trade and military agreements with various Arab dictatorships. To seduce its new friends, it eagerly adopted an anti-Israel policy. When, in the 1970s, terrorism in the form of airplane hijackings was invented by the Palestinians, and with the murder of Israeli athletes at the 1972 Munich Olympics, “the Palestinians” all at once became a “sacred cause” and a useful tool for leverage in the Arab world, France, adopting the “cause,” became rigidly pro-Palestinian.

The Palestinians began to use international terrorism, and France chose to accept this terrorism so long as France was not affected. At the same time, France welcomed mass-immigration from the Arab-Muslim world, evidently as part of a Muslim wish to expand Islam. The Muslim population has since grown in numbers, while failing to assimilate.

France did not perceive it at the time, but it placed itself in a trap, and the trap is now closing.

France’s Muslim population seems anti-French in terms of Judeo-Christian, Enlightenment values, and pro-French only to the extent that France submits to the demands of Islam. As France’s Muslims are also pro-Palestinian, theoretically there should have been no problem. But France underestimated the effects of the rise of extremist Islam in the Muslim world and beyond.

More and more, French Muslims consider themselves Muslim first. Many claim that the West is at war with Islam; they see France and Israel as part of the West, so they are at war with them both. They see that France is anti-Israel and pro-Palestinian, but they also see that several French politicians maintain ties with Israel, so they likely think that France is not anti-Israel and pro-Palestinian enough.

They see that France tolerates Palestinian terrorism, and seem not to understand why France would fight Islamic terrorism in other places.

To please its Muslims, the French government may believe it has no choice other than to be as pro-Palestinian and as anti-Israel as possible — even though it looks as if this policy is failing badly in the polls.

The French government undoubtedly sees that it cannot prevent what increasingly looks like a looming disaster. This disaster is already taking place.

Perhaps France’s current government is hoping that it might delay the disaster a bit and avoid a civil war. Perhaps, they might hope, the “no go zones” will not explode — at least on their watch.

France today has six million Muslims, 10% of its population, and the percentage is growing. Polls show that one-third of French Muslims want the full application of Islamic sharia law. They also show that the overwhelming majority of French Muslims support jihad, and especially jihad against Israel, a country they would like to see erased from the face of earth.

The leading French Muslim organization, the Union of Islamic Organizations of France, is the French branch of the Muslim Brotherhood, a movement that should be listed as a terrorist organization for its open wishes to overthrow Western governments.

The Muslim Brotherhood is primarily financed by Qatar, a country that invests heavily in France — and that has the comfort of its very own U.S. airbase.

Jews are leaving France in record numbers, and these departures do not stop. Sammy Ghozlan, President of the National Bureau of Vigilance against Anti-Semitism, repeated for many years that, “It is better to leave than flee.” He was mugged. His car was torched. He left, and now lives in Israel.

The rest of the French population clearly sees the extreme seriousness of what is happening. Some of them are angry and in a state of revolt; others seem resigned to the worst: an Islamist takeover of Europe.

The next French elections will take place in May 2017. French President François Hollande has lost all credibility and has no chance of being reelected. Whoever comes to power will have a difficult task.

The French seem to have lost confidence in Nicolas Sarkozy, so they will probably choose between Marine Le Pen, Alain Juppé or François Fillon.

Marine Le Pen is the candidate of the far-right National Front.

Alain Juppé is the mayor of Bordeaux, and often campaigns in the company of Tareq Oubrou, imam of the city. Until recently, Tareq Oubrou was a member of the Muslim Brotherhood. Alain Juppé seems to believe that the present disorder will calm down if France fully submits.

François Fillon will probably be the moderate-right candidate. He recently said that “Islamic sectarianism” creates “problems in France.” He also said that if a Palestinian State is not created very soon, Israel will be “the main threat to world peace.”

Three years ago, the French philosopher Alain Finkielkraut published a book, The Unhappy Identity (L’identité malheureuse), describing the dangers inherent in the Islamization of France and the major disorders that stem from it. Juppé chose a campaign slogan intended to contradict Finkielkraut: “The Happy Identity“.

Since the publication of Alain Finkielkraut’s book, other pessimistic books have been published that became best-sellers in France. In October 2014, columnist Eric Zemmour published The French Suicide (Le suicide français). A few weeks ago, he published another book, A Five-Year Term for Nothing (Un quinquennat pour rien). He describes what he sees happening to France: “invasion, colonization, explosion.”

Zemmour defines the arrival of millions of Muslims in France during the last five decades as an invasion, and the recent arrival of hordes of migrants as the continuation of that invasion. He depicts the creation of “no-go zones” as the creation of Islamic territories on French soil and an integral part of a colonization process.

He writes that the eruptions of violence that spread are signs of an imminent explosion; that sooner or later, revolt will gain ground.

Another book, Will the Church Bells Ring Tomorrow? (Les cloches sonneront-elles encore demain?), was recently published by a former member of the French government, Philippe de Villiers.

Villiers notes the disappearance of churches in France, and their replacement by mosques. He also mentions the presence in “no-go zones” of thousands of weapons of war (AK-47 assault rifles, Tokarev pistols, M80 Zolja anti-tank weapons, etc). He adds that weapons will probably not even have to be used — the Islamists have already won.

In his new book, Will the Church Bells Ring Tomorrow?, Philippe de Villiers notes the disappearance of churches in France, and their replacement by mosques. Pictured above: On August 3, French riot police dragged a priest and his congregation from the church of St Rita in Paris, prior to its scheduled demolition. Front National leader Marine Le Pen said in fury: “And what if they built parking lots in the place of Salafist mosques, and not of our churches?” (Image source: RT video screenshot)

On November 13, 2016, France marked the first anniversary of the Paris attacks. Plaques were unveiled every place where people were killed. The plaques read: “In memory of the injured and murdered victims of the attacks.” No mention was made of jihadist barbarity. In the evening, the Bataclan Theater reopened with a concert by Sting. The last song of the concert was “Insh’ Allah”: “if Allah wills.” The Bataclan management prevented two members of the US band Eagles of Death Metal — who were on stage when the attack started — from entering the concert. A few weeks after the attack, Jesse Hughes, lead singer of the group, had dared to criticize the Muslims involved. The Bataclan’s director said about Hughes, “There are things you cannot forgive.”

Dr. Guy Millière, a professor at the University of Paris, is the author of 27 books on France and Europe.

FPR yohereza imbaraga z’umwijima kubatavuga rumwe nayo.

Ku munsi wa 21st kanama 2014 umwaka wa 21st w’ubutegetsi bw’umwakagara Paul Kagame ari ku ngoma,njyanwa mu iyerekwa mbona leta y’urwanda itumiza mu gihugu cya Egpty-Misiri imbaraga z’umwijima zikomeye zakoreshwaga ku gihe cy’Umwami Frao,izo mbaraga bamaze kuzibona bahise bazikwiragiza mubatavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi bw’ikigali uhereye kuhanuzi mukuru ukagera no kubandi bahanuzi.


Mbona bohereje imyuka yogucamo abantu ibice ntabavuge rumwe,bohereza imyuka yogukenesha abatavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi,cyane ariko bohereza imbaraga z’ibisazi kumuhanuzi mukuru hamwe n’umuhanuzi,bohereza imyuka yogukoza isoni abatavuga rumwe nabo.

Ubwo nalimvuye kumulimo w’Uwiteka mfata akanya gahagije ndasenga,Uwiteka Imana atagaguza izo mbaraga,ndetse azima ubushobozi bwo kugira icyo zatwara abakozi be.

Ku munsi wa 23rd kanama 2014,ku mwaka wa 21st w’ubutegetsi bw’umwakagara Paul Kagame,njyanwa mu iyerekwa mbona ndi munsi y’urutoki har’umwuka w’inzigo uetegereje kugirango wihimure kubo utavuga rumwe nawo.

Mu gihe iyo nzigo yar’itegetereje mbona inyuze murutoki iciye igitoki cyari gikomeye cyateganyirijwe abakiranutsi,maze aho kugirango kigwe hasi iyo nzigo igitware,mbona cyirahirimye kimanuka munsi y’urwo rutoki gisenya ingo zose zaraho zari zitegereje kugihinduramo ifunguro rya ninjoro.

(b) Nerekwa inzego z’ubutasi z’urwanda zongera guterana maze zifata icyemezo cyo kwangaja abakozi bo gukora umulimo wamagigiri,mbona bahaye banyampinga benshi uwo mulimo,nta muntu bashyizemo uteri yararangije kaminuza,ariko kandi mukubashyira muri uwo mulimo nta kizamini babakoresheje kuko bose bari baraturutse Ibugande.

Mbona babiri babiri bahawe ubwato burebure cyane bwari mu Nyanja yari munsi yabo yari nini cyane,mbona ayo mato yarifite za antenne ndende nerekwa ko,amato agera kuri (3);atsutse agiye mu mahanga ya kure,mbona ubundi bwato bumwe bwoherejwe kujya kugigira mu gihugu cy’Uburundi.

Ariko mu gace k’ibirasira-zuba hari haturutse inkubiri y’umuyaga,ukomeye cyane uwo muyaga wari woherejwe n’Uwiteka Imana kugirango uze gusenya imbaraga za yamato yaragiye guhiga abatavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi bwa Kigali.Aba banyakubahwa ntabwo bigeze bamenya yuko hari umuyaga woherejwe n’Uwiteka ngo ubarimburire muri ya Nyanja ahubwo barikomereje urugendo kugeza igihe umuhengeri wabaguye gitumo ndetse ukabubikira nibyabo byose bari bafite muri bwa bwato.

Maze nerekwa umuhanuzi mukuru nawe yararaho iruhande rwiyo Nyanja,mbona yarahagaze hahindutse inyanja itewe na yankubiri yayanyanja,maze mbona aho ahagaze hameze ubwato ako kanya buramutabara akurwa aho yrahagaze,mze jye warebaga ibyo ngira ubwoba bwinshi nibwira yuko noneho n’umuhanuzi mukuru ko bimurangiranye aciriweho iteka.

Mbona wa muyaga utegetswe kuruka umuhanuzi mukuru ku nkombe za ya Nyanja maze mbona arutswe hafi y’ingo zari zituye kuri iyo nyanaja mbona ahawe imfunguzo mu ntoke ze,arangije afata akayira kamanuka hagati muri ayo mazu kugirango ashakishe inzira imukura aho iruhande rw’inyanja.

Mu gihe ibyo byabaga,abakuru b’ingoma y’umwakagara,balimo gukora umuhango woguterekera kugirango igikorwa cyabo kibashe guhabwa umugisha nabadaimoni ariko ntabwo bigeze bamenya yuko ibyabo byabaye agaterera nzamba.

©ku munsi wa 23rd kanama 2014,kumwaka wa 21st w’ubutegetsi bw’umwakagara nerekwa mbona umuhanuzi mukuru ahabwa ikizamini cyo kwinjira mu masezerano,ahabwa kuwurira igiti kinini cy’ingaza marumbo cyo mu bwoko bw’umunyinya,ageze mugihorihori cyacyo atangirwa n’ishami rimwe rimubuza gukomeza.Nerekwa abagabo (3);bari bari muri icyo giti bamutegereje maze umuhanuzi mukuru ahamagara abagabo(2);ngo baze bamufashe,ariko haza umugabo umwe amufata ukuboko amugeza mu gihorihori cy’icyo giti maze baramwishimira baramubwira bati noneho ruhuka maze utangire usomye igitabo cy’abahanuzi”Bibiliya”.

Mwibuke ko kimwe mubimenyetso by’ubuhanuzi ku Rwanda byanyuma ni uko umuhanuzi mukuru yinjira mu masezerano none karabaye mbese haba hasigaye iki ngo Uwiteka abashe gushoza ibyo yavuze no guhorera abakiranutsi?.

FPR mu marembera y’ubutegetsi bw’igitugu.

Amakuru aturuka I Kigali mu murwa mukuru w’uRwanda,aravuga ko,inama yabaye kumunsi wejo ya fpr inkotanyi yari iyobowe n’umukuru w’iryo shyaka ngo yari injyana muntu.Amakuru avuga ko,ifungwa rya Gen.Rusagara na Col.Tom Byabagamba ngo byateje umutekano mucye mu mitima yabanyamiryango ngo ndetse abenshi batangira kwitotomba aho babona ko,ya ntambara yahanuwe nabahanuzi yaba igeze ku irembo ry’igihugu.


Amakuru aturuka I Kigali mu murwa mukuru w’uRwanda,aravuga ko,inama yabaye kumunsi wejo ya fpr inkotanyi yari iyobowe n’umukuru w’iryo shyaka ngo yari injyana muntu.Amakuru avuga ko,ifungwa rya Gen.Rusagara na Col.Tom Byabagamba ngo byateje umutekano mucye mu mitima yabanyamiryango ngo ndetse abenshi batangira kwitotomba aho babona ko,ya ntambara yahanuwe nabahanuzi yaba igeze ku irembo ry’igihugu.

Nk’uko amakuru atugeraho abyemeza bitewe nabatanze ayo makuru bari bahibereye bakaba badashaka ko,amazina yabo yashyirwa ahagaragara kumpamvu z’umutekano wabo,ngo amatelefone menshi yamagaye umwiru mukuru wa fpr Tito Rutaremara amusaba ko yagira inama kagame akareka gukomeza guhangana nabasirikare bakuru kuko bishobora guteza akaga igihugu.

Bivugwa ko,umwiru mukuru yahise ahamagara Kagame paul bavugana kuri icyo kibazo,maze kagame ahita ahamagaza inama y’inkotanyi igitaraganya kugirango abone aho atangira ibisobanuro by’ifungwa ryabo banyiginya bashinjwa kugambanira igihugu.

Amakuru avuga ko,nyuma yiyo nama nubundi bagiye murugwiro kujya kwinegura,ariko kagame ngo yabamenyesheje ko,ar’ugushikama bagahangana niibazo cyane ko,ngo banafite uburambe kubibazo byinshi bitagira ingano bahuye nabyo kandi bakaba barabashije kubinesha.

Gusa muri iyo nama hagarutsweho ikibazo cya Gen.Kayumba Nyamwasa watsinze urubanza kandi urukiko rukaba rwaratangaje kumugaragaro ko leta ya Kigali kagame abereye umuyobozi ariwe wari inyuma yibyo butero,kagame yatanze ibisobanuro yuko ngo no kuba byarabashije kurangira kuriya byarangiye ngo nigitego gikomeye ngo kuko iyo hataza kugira igikorwa byari kugenda ukundi.

Yijeje abanyamuryango b’imena yuko ikigiye gukurikiraho ubu,ar’umubano wari warahagaze hagati y’ibihugu byombi S.A n’uRwanda,aha akaba yarijeje inkoramutima ze ko,agiye gukora ibishoboka byose Nyamwasa agakurwa muri S.A,hanyuma agatwarwa kure y’Urwanda aho bitazamworohera kuyobora ibitero by’iterabwoba nk’uko asanzwe abigenza.

Ikindi ni uko umubano nawo ngo mu minsi micye ushobora kongera kuzahuka,bamwe bamubajije uburyo umubano uzazahuka kandi S.A ishyigikiye abarwanyi ba fdlr,ybasubije ko,kugarura umubano byose bikubiye muri ibyo kuko nta cyo Wabasha gukora udafitanye umubano mwiza nicyo gihugu uba wifuza ko,hari ibyo bagufashamo.

Yabasabye kwima amatwi abatavuga rumwe n’ubutegetsi bwabo,ngo kuko harabashyigikiye ko haba impinduka kandi mu byukuri nta nikimwe igihugu kitabahaye ngo banezerwe,ariko arangiza avuga ko,abo bose bazamera nka Col.Karegeya Patrick ngo yarahunze igihugu kirahungabana nyamara mwabonye ko yapfuye bikaba ntacyo byatwaye igihugu.

Mwebwe nimukore inshingano zanyu ibindi mubindekere gusa mwirinde abashaka kuducamo ibice ngo kuko harabamaze kugira iyindi myumvire batari basangwanywe ndetse n’imyitwarire idahwitswe,ngo naho abarwanya uRwanda bazahora mu magambo ngo nubu ntibakabaye bageze aho bageze ubu kuko harabatabifuriza amahoro.

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