Tuesday, July 1, 2008

The collective suicide pact

The Islamofascists want to kill most of us, and convert/subjugate those who they don't kill. Our courts seem inclined to do whatever they can to help them do just that. This is not just an American problem, the obvious and justified consternation over the Boumedienne decision notwithstanding. The same problem exists in the U.K., where Courts are forcing the government to set free high profile terrrorists rather than having them deported back to their native countries because doing so would "violate their human rights": http://online.wsj.com/article/SB121486821701117583.html?mod=djemEditorialPage.

The radical Islamofascists who run the terrorist networks must laugh themselves sick with every idiotic court pronouncement..............

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

As the latest young Jewish victim of a violent attack in France woke up from his coma on Monday, debate was reignited on the safety and future of the county’s Jewish community.

Rudy Haddad, 17, was wearing a kippah when he was beaten by between 15 and 30 teenagers of black African origin wielding metal bars. The incident, which occurred on Shabbat afternoon, was initially described by French authorities as antisemitic.

The attack took place in Paris’s multi-ethnic 19th district, which has large Jewish, Arab and black populations.

It comes just three months after Mathieu Roumi, 19, whose father is Jewish, was attacked, held hostage and tortured in the Bagneux suburb of the French capital.

During his ordeal, his captors scrawled “Dirty Jew” on his forehead using correction fluid.

Bagneux was also where Ilan Halimi, 23, was found naked, tortured and covered in burns two years ago. The telephone salesman had been held captive for three weeks in a crime which both police and Nicolas Sarkozy (then France’s interior minister) described as antisemitic. Mr Halimi died of his injuries shortly after, and the incident sparked fears of surging antisemitism in France, home to around 600,000 Jews.

In the latest incident, five youths have been arrested in connection with last weekend’s attack on Rudy Haddad.

Police are still investigating, but have revealed that the beating was preceded by scuffles, apparently over a motorbike. Mr Haddad had been involved in a fight on a previous occasion, and at the time of going to press police were trying to establish whether he was also part of a fight that took place just before he was attacked.

A police spokesperson said: “The exact motives of the assault haven’t been determined yet.”

Whatever the cause, the incident has provoked renewed debate in France about the safety of the Jewish community, with fears expressed that Saturday’s attack is indicative of a rising tide of antisemitism.

Sammy Ghozlan, of the Vigilance Bureau against antisemitism, said: “We issued warnings earlier this month regarding dangerous gangs in this multi-ethnic quarter of Paris.”

Even President Sarkozy, who was in Israel this week for a state visit, expressed his concern. Speaking at a dinner in Jerusalem, he said: “I was particularly shocked by what happened to a young Frenchman because he was wearing a kippah. Battling antisemitism concerns all French people, whether they are Jews or not.”