In this RAIR exclusively translated video, French philosopher and journalist Eric Zemmour appeared on the program Face à l’Info to discusses the epidemic of migrants and their children who commit violent crimes,
We all know who commits these assaults. We all know who ran over the Gendarme Melanie. We all know who killed the bus driver in Bayonne. We know who breaks everything at amusement parks. We know who spoils the beaches of Marseille. We know who is forbidden in a swimming pool in Switzerland. We know all that. We know who it is. 99.9% are the children of North African and African immigrants.
Unfortunately, for the French who are living with this type of violence and thuggery on a daily basis, reporting truthfully about increasingly brazen migrant crime is one of those areas where the mainstream media is absent, the government will prosecute you and your life will be threatened.
Zemmour has been physically threatened, attacked, had hauled into court many times in the recent past and has had to pay heavy fines for criticizing Islamic migration and the dangerous Islamization of France.
Zemmour, is an Algerian-born French Jew, a best-selling author, journalist, lecturer and the most famous conservative intellectual in France. Despite Zemmour having faced endless persecution by the French government for not only his views on Islam and immigration but, feminism, homosexuality, and the preservation of western civilization yet, he continues to speak out.
In October, RAIR translated Zemmour’s famous keynote speech that led to charges of blasphemy against him again in France. Zemmour described the country’s “no-go zones” as “foreign enclaves” in French territory and described, the process of the growing presence in France of Muslims who do not integrate as “colonization”,
France has developed a societal norm of silencing and prosecuting any dissenting opinions against Islam and illegal mass immigration. We have already seen Brigitte Bardot, Marine Le Pen, and most recently Mila, a tenth grader from Lyon, face criminal scrutiny in Macron’s France.
As previously reported at RAIR, all over the Islamic world, and now the Western world, secular thinkers, clergy, teachers, politicians, artists, poets, writers, journalists (Lars Hedegaard), bloggers (Bangladesh), and cartoonists are threatened and/or targeted for death because they dare to be critical of Islam.
Leftist activists, politicians and organizations, assist this jihad on free speech by calling all who openly criticize Islam of being guilty of “hate speech”. This is a secular equivalent of “blasphemy” and is working its way into Western law!
As one Charlie Hebdo journalist stated, “The more of us who choose to stay silent, the more dangerous it becomes for the few who continue speaking out.” The fact is that where critical thinking & free speech end, the West ends as well.
Previous RAIR articles and videos featuring Eric Zemmour:
- RAIR Exclusive: Watch Translated Video of Eric Zemmour’s Speech That Led To Blasphemy Criminal Investigation!
- Zemmour on COVID-19: ‘Immigrant neighborhoods started to revolt – there is already looting in the supermarkets’ (WATCH)
- France’s Éric Zemmour: ‘Why is Europe so easily willing to give up our individual freedoms?’
- Eric Zemmour applauds Hungarian Leader Viktor Orbán’s fight against Coronavirus, Islam, Soros and Multiculturalism (Watch)
- Eric Zemmour: France’s No-Go Zones Must Be ‘Reconquered By Force’ (Must Watch)
- France’s Eric Zemmour: Global Riots Not Spontaneous – They are a Carefully Coordinated War on the West (WATCH)
Transcript: many thank to Miss Piggy for the translation:
The truth is, I will tell you, the real subject isn’t incivility or progressive savagery.
The entire French society doesn’t resort to savagery. —
Then what is it?
We know who the savagery comes from.
I read an article by the prosecutor Philippe Bilger himself, a few days before the end of the vacation, which said we know very well who the savages are.
We all know who commits these assaults. We all know who ran over the Gendarme Melanie.
We all know who killed the bus driver in Bayonne. We know who breaks everything at amusement parks.
We know who spoils the beaches of Marseille.
We know who is forbidden in a swimming pool in Switzerland.
We know all that. We know who it is. 99.9% are the children of North African and African immigrants.
That doesn’t mean that all Maghreb and African immigrants do that. Of course not.
However, it does mean when we know who they are and we know who their victims are.
We know that it’s Melanie and that the killers of Melanie are called Youssef or whatever.
We know all that, and we also know that the newspapers don’t want to say that.
Sometimes it happens by chance, and when it happens that it’s a François who is a rapist, like in Nantes, suddenly all the newspapers write François V. It’s bizarre.
So we know all that. So there’s a problem with the term savagery.
Who’s becoming savage? Who is guilty, and who is a victim?
And that’s how it was defined this summer. What happened this summer?
We never had so many occurrences of what we used to call in our childhood “crimes of passion”, and we used to call it an unusual event.
We never had so many, but why? —
It’s an impression of unusual events. —
We’re going to talk about that, I suppose, because we’re going to talk about statistics.
We’ll discuss that. But why? We all know why.
Because of the epidemic, most of these young people couldn’t go back home during summer vacation and so they stayed here. In fact, it was the first summer where we had to live together. That’s the truth. Before that, we didn’t live together, as Gérard Collomb famously said, you know, we live side by side.
Now we’ve witnessed what living together is like.
—Isn’t that a bit of a stretch, by not going home, it increases the impression of savagery? —
It’s constant. That’s it.
It’s a question. —
It’s not a stretch. —
Are they all going back home?
Because we can live in the suburbs without ever going back home. You’re right. —
While being part of a social protest.
Of course, of course, but we’re going to talk about that too, but of course, I suppose they don’t all go back home. Obviously. However, there are many who do go back home, and they aren’t really welcome. I know people in Algeria. They have a bad reputation in Algeria.
The Algerians think they are very ill-mannered, rude, and violent. The Algerians can’t stand that.
And the Algerian police are a bit tougher than ours.