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Saturday, December 19, 2015

French Court Rules That French People Are Not Native To France (But Muslims Could Be)

In another episode of suicidal thinking, a French Criminal Court has ruled that there is no such a concept as a “Native” Frenchman and therefore their culture, heritage, and history are exempt from protection under the law.
Muslim Sociologist Said Bouamama. Note the style of scarf draped around his neck (snapshot from his French-language video, Advice to New Activists)
The court case began as an anti-discrimination lawsuit filed by the General Alliance against Racism and for the Respect of French and Christian Identity following the publishing of a book entitled F*ck France (which you can see a copy of here of Amazon France) by Muslim sociologist Said Bouamama  and rapper Saidou (known as Z.E.P.). Among the claims made were that under French law, this book propagated racism and discrimination against native white French persons. There was also a video with same title made by the same rapper, which you can view below from Youtube:

The Agence France-Presse originally had an article about this but has henceforth deleted it from their website. Fortunately, the report is still available (translation courtesy of Google Translate). Via Le Figaro:
The rapper Sa├»dou and sociologist Said Bouamama were prosecuted for “public insult racially motivated” by the General Alliance against Racism and for the Respect of the French and Christian Identity (Agrif), which intends to fight against the “anti-French racism” . In its decision, the court held that the concept of “native French called white” no results “group of persons” under the law, according to the decision by the AFP had access.
In its decision, the court resumes Me Braun reasoning and believes that this concept, “for it may seem commonplace,” “does not cover any legal reality, historical, biological and sociological,” and “the” whiteness “or the “white race” “is” in no way a legal component of the quality of French. “ He concluded that “the French called white strain is not a” group of persons “” under the 1881 Act on freedom of the press, which governs freedom of expression. An “unbelievable decision” for Agrif, who immediately appealed.“Today the white race, finally the white color is not protectable at all,” said the spokesman, who fears “a very perverse jurisprudence” on this issue.
This case is very concerning because it is a “canary in the coal mine” for the future of French society, and by that I mean the native French.
It is well-established through international treaties via the UN, most particularly the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, that “native” people, regardless of the land they live in, have a right to preserve, protect, and propagate their culture within their native homeland and to enact laws that in fact discriminate against outside influence. The reason for this is good and clear- because if too much outside influence were to come into a culture, it would fundamentally change that culture to a point that it would cease to exist in its current form and would become something else. This idea is indeed true diversity, since it respects the rights of other cultures to live as they please while at the same time asserting their own right to establish healthy, normal boundaries in which they can assert their culture and identity among people of their same group.
France was originally inhabited by a people known to the Romans as the Gauls. Around the 3rd century, Germanic tribes migraned to an mixed with the Gallic people, forming the Franks. It is from these same Franks that the modern French people are descended. While there have been many wars throughout the last 1500 to 1800 years, the boundaries in which the Franks mixed with the Gauls, established their kingdoms, built their culture, lived and raised families has remained nearly the same since this time. If that is not “native” enough to a particular place, I do not know what else to say.
Today, France is at a crossroads. It has one of the lowest fertility rates in the world among native French, while at the same time it continues to import an ever-increasing number of Muslim “immigrants.” Approximately 10%, or 6 million people, are Muslim in France, with most of them descendants of “immigrants” that began arriving after World War II and continuing since.
This court “ruling” is not about “equality” at all. It is the government’s justification for its suicide and into which they want to drag as many of the native French as they can on their way to their own death. This is the highest form of treachery, as Cicero once noted:
A nation can survive its fools, and even the ambitious. But it cannot survive treason from within. An enemy at the gates is less formidable, for he is known and carries his banner openly. But the traitor moves amongst those within the gate freely, his sly whispers rustling through all the alleys, heard in the very halls of government itself. For the traitor appears not a traitor; he speaks in accents familiar to his victims, and he wears their face and their arguments, he appeals to the baseness that lies deep in the hearts of all men. He rots the soul of a nation, he works secretly and unknown in the night to undermine the pillars of the city, he infects the body politic so that it can no longer resist. A murderer is less to fear.
The socialists love the Muslim third world so much they have pledged to make France, a nation with a rich history, into part of the Muslim third world.
France has one of two choices now. It can return to God and the Faith and, having done this, fight for true freedom once again in the spirit of her Crusader ancestors, or she can go quietly into the grave of great civilizations and give her heritage, once so blessed and esteemed by God, to the hands of Muhammadan heretics who will mercilessly trample it into the dust.
Credit to Shoebat.com

How Congress Quietly Passed The Second Patriot Act

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Back in 2014, civil liberties and privacy advocates were up in arms when the government tried to quietly push through the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act, or CISA, a law which would allow federal agencies - including the NSA - to share cybersecurity, and really any information with private corporations "notwithstanding any other provision of law." The most vocal complaint involved CISA’s information-sharing channel, which was ostensibly created for responding quickly to hacks and breaches, and which provided a loophole in privacy laws that enabled intelligence and law enforcement surveillance without a warrant.
Ironically, in its earlier version, CISA had drawn the opposition of tech firms including Apple, Twitter, Reddit, as well as the Business Software Alliance, the Computer and Communications Industry Association and many others including countless politicians and, most amusingly, the White House itself. 
In April, a coalition of 55 civil liberties groups and security experts signed onto an open letter opposing it. In July, the Department of Homeland Security itself warned that the bill could overwhelm the agency with data of “dubious value” at the same time as it “sweep[s] away privacy protections.” Most notably, the biggest aggregator of online private content, Facebook, vehemently opposed the legislation however a month ago it was "surprisingly" revealed that Zuckerberg had been quietly on the side of the NSA all along as we reported in "Facebook Caught Secretly Lobbying For Privacy-Destroying "Cyber-Security" Bill."  
Even Snowden chimed in:
Shameful: secretly backing Senate's zombie surveillance bill while publicly pretending to oppose it.

Following the blitz response, the push to pass CISA was tabled following a White House threat to veto similar legislation. Then, quietly, CISA reemerged after the same White House mysteriously flip-flopped, expressed its support for precisely the same bill in August.
And then the masks fell off, when it became obvious that not only are corporations eager to pass CISA despite their previous outcry, but that they have both the White House and Congress in their pocket.
As Wired reminds us, when the Senate passed the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act by a vote of 74 to 21 in October, privacy advocates were again "aghast" that the key portions of the law were left intact which they said make it more amenable to surveillance than actual security, claiming that Congress has quietly stripped out "even more of its remaining privacy protections."
"They took a bad bill, and they made it worse," says Robyn Greene, policy counsel for the Open Technology Institute.
But while Congress was preparing a second assault on privacy, it needed a Trojan Horse with which to enact the proposed legislation into law without the public having the ability to reject it.
It found just that by attaching it to the Omnibus $1.1 trillion Spending Bill, which passed the House early this morning, passed the Senate moments ago and will be signed into law by the president in the coming hours. 
This is how it happened, again courtesy of Wired:
In a late-night session of Congress, House Speaker Paul Ryan announced a new version of the “omnibus” bill, a massive piece of legislation that deals with much of the federal government’s funding. It now includes a version of CISA as well. Lumping CISA in with the omnibus bill further reduces any chance for debate over its surveillance-friendly provisions, or a White House veto. And the latest version actually chips away even further at the remaining personal information protections that privacy advocates had fought for in the version of the bill that passed the Senate.
It gets: it appears that while CISA was on hiatus, US lawmakers - working under the direction of corporations adnt the NSA - were seeking to weaponize the revised legislation, and as Wired says, the latest version of the bill appended to the omnibus legislation seems to exacerbate the problem of personal information protections.
It creates the ability for the president to set up “portals” for agencies like the FBI and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, so that companies hand information directly to law enforcement and intelligence agencies instead of to the Department of Homeland Security. And it also changes when information shared for cybersecurity reasons can be used for law enforcement investigations. The earlier bill had only allowed that backchannel use of the data for law enforcement in cases of “imminent threats,” while the new bill requires just a “specific threat,” potentially allowing the search of the data for any specific terms regardless of timeliness.
Some, like Senator Ron Wyden, spoke out out against the changes to the bill in a press statement, writing they’d worsened a bill he already opposed as a surveillance bill in the guise of cybersecurity protections.
Senator Richard Burr, who had introduced the earlier version of bill, didn’t immediately respond to a request for comment.
"Americans deserve policies that protect both their security and their liberty," he wrote. "This bill fails on both counts."
Why was the CISA included in the omnibus package, which just passed both the House and the Senate? Because any "nay" votes  - or an Obama - would also threaten the entire budget of the federal government. In other words, it was a question of either Americans keeping their privacy or halting the funding of the US government, in effect bankrupting the nation.
And best of all, the rushed bill means there will be no debate.
The bottom line as OTI's Robyn Green said, "They’ve got this bill that’s kicked around for years and had been too controversial to pass, so they’ve seen an opportunity to push it through without debate. And they’re taking that opportunity."
The punchline: "They’re kind of pulling a Patriot Act."
And when Obama signs the $1.1 trillion Spending Bill in a few hours, as he will, it will be official: the second Patriot Act will be the law, and with it what little online privacy US citizens may enjoy, will be gone.

Credit to Zero Hedge

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