In May 2016, Hollande’s Zionist government announced that it plans to remove all the European and Jewish graves from the European Cemetery (St. Eugene) in Algiers.
Over 1,000 religious French Jews have sent a petition to French government not to remove Jewish graves as that was forbidden in their religion.
In 2013, French Jewish president Francois Hollande told his supporters at the French Jewish Lobby (CRIF) that Algeria is not safe for Jews.
The World Organized Jewry lauded and honored Algerian pro-Israel author Boualem Sansal, PhD, for comparing Islam with Nazism in his book, Poste restante.
During his pilgrimage to the Zionist entity in 2009, Sansal told paranoid Jews: The Holocaust has been erased in the Arab world. It doesn’t exist. It is not taught in the schools and gets no mention on television. Sometimes, if the subject does come up, they are quick to say that it’s an invention of the Jews: ‘Okay, a lot of people were killed, but it was war, and that’s what happens in a war. All the rest is a Jewish conspiracy.’ There are complex reasons for this and each Arab country has its own. In Algeria, they promote a misguided analogy between the ultra-nationalism that characterized the period leading up to Algerian independence (1962), during which the Jews were identified as allies of French colonialism, and the anti-Zionist sentiment generated by the Middle East conflict. After all, that’s what they see on television every day: killing, distress in the refugee camps, grinding poverty. That’s the reality most TV viewers in Algeria were born into.
On September 2, 2015, Israeli newspaper Ha’aretz published an interview with Sansal in which the paper quoted him saying: Arab world is Dead, Iran will lead Islam.
European Jewish elites funded, participated, and benefitted from European colonialism – from Americana, Asia, Middle East to Africa.
In 1830 the French occupied most of the coastal plains of modern day Algeria and gradually began to root their colonial occupation into local communities. Indigenous tribes supplied soldiers for auxiliary colonial troops called Harkis and the Jews were recruited as local officials. From 1845 rabbis from the French mainland were sent to local Jewish communities to inculcate unconditional obedience to the laws, loyalty to France, and the obligation to defend it. The French government granted Algerian Jews French citizenship in 1870, putting them on a par with the French colonists from the mainland.
During the 19th century most Jews in North Africa discarded local customs and clothing in favor of the French language, culture and dress. Their affiliation with French culture and power also brought Jews protection, as in Tunisia after 1855. After a legal dispute with the local Arab Prince about blasphemy, the French emperor Napoleon III intervened with a naval force in favor of the Jews. Jews were subsequently granted equal religious rights but more legal rights than locals: Jewish assessors were attached to criminal courts to provide input on the sentences incurred by Jews charged with crimes in order to safeguard a fair trial.
Jewish collusion with the French in the occupation of North Africa, ultimately encompassing Morocco, Algeria and Tunisia, had also negative side-effects in regions which were not firmly in French control. In Morocco, which remained independent until the beginning of the 20th century, Jews were always targeted by the public when the French launched military campaigns against Morocco or other local powers defying French expansion. Jews were seen as traitors by the local population, which were deprived of the right to vote and were economically deprived in favor of French settlers and their Jewish henchmen.
In Algeria the number of French citizens reached 1.4 million in 1961 (13% of the total population), including 140,000 Jews (10% of all French citizens). Those settlers dominated public life in the big cities, enjoyed colonial privileges and were in control of the economy. Jews were often the middlemen between the French rulers and the local subjects, because they knew the country best. The local Muslim population resented French occupation, not in the least place by their display of cultural-religious power by erecting huge cathedrals and synagogues. During the 1957-1962 Algerian war of independence 500,000 French colonial forces butchred more than 1.5 million civilian men, women and children (here).
The French in Algeria had the ruthless parachute general Massu and the OAS (Organisation de l’armée secret: Secret Army), which was ultimately suppressed by Gen. De Gaulle. De Gaulle granted Algeria independence in 1962, which led to the exodus of French colonialists and their Jewish collaborators.
Most of the 1.4 million French colonists and 140,000 Jewish collaborators left Algeria for France and Israel.
In December 2012, while addressing the Algerian parliament, French president Hollande admitted that French colonial rule in Algeria was brutal and unfair.
French hatred towards Muslims is result of their guilty conscience what they did to Algerian and other African Muslims during 132-year French colonial rule. That hatred is now exploited by the Organized Jewry to benefit Israel. On October 17, 1961, French police and army carried a Muslim Massacre in Paris by killing over 400 Algerian-French Muslim citizens and arrested another 10,000. They’re among the 30,000 Algerians demonstrating in Paris against the curfew imposed on 200,000-strong Algerian French community by the French colonial regime during Algerians bid to liberate themselves from French Judeo-Christian occupation of their homeland.
Over 7,000 aboriginal Jews still live in Algeria. There are 25 synagogues and several Jewish burial places in the country. Like in other Muslim-majority countries, Algerian Jews are not hated for their religion, but for their collaboration with the European colonists, and their support for the Zionist entity in the occupied Palestine.
Both Dr. Noam Chomsky and Dr. Richard Falk are on record saying that antisemitism hardly existed in Muslim societies until the creation of Israel in Palestine. David Greenberg also admitted that at Jewish Slate.com (October 31, 2001).
“Until the late 19th century, antisemitism as an ideology remained largely absent from Arab and Muslim culture. In the Qur’an and in Islamic commentary, Jews are significant not for rejecting Muhammad but for succumbing to his followers. In Arab literature, they are sometimes portrayed as hostile or vindictive, but their humility and weakness is a much more common theme. Islamic governments did not often persecute Jews either, the way European states did, and when Jews faced discrimination, it was no different from what Christians endured. Unlike in Europe, Jews in Islamic lands were not expelled or forced to convert or, with a few exceptions, consigned to ghettos,” Greenberg said.