‘Who is Charlie?’: The book French PM hates

Hollande-and-Netanyahu[1]After the release of book, Who is Charlie? – Manuel Valls, the pro-Israel French  Zionist prime minister with an Israeli wife, posted a letter in country’s top newspaper Le Monde (May 7, 2015) denouncing the book and defending the ‘Million March’ in Paris in support of Rothschild-owned Charlie Hebdo’s rights to insult Islam and Christianity but not Judaism or Holocaust.

Despite the fact that the 50 world leaders who lead the rally along with French Jew president Francois Hollande, former Jew president Nicolas Sarkozy, and Benjamin Netanyahu, are all have been known as world’s worse abusers of freedom of press.

The book , Who is Charlie?, is authored by no other than French historian, anthropologist, demographic, sociologist, and political scientist, Emmanuel Todd (Jewish). Todd has long been declared antisemite for criticizing Samuel P. Huntington’s thesis of the so-called clash between the Islamic and Western civilizations. Todd, like Alan Sorel, Felix Marquardt and comedian Dieudonne believe that immigration from Muslim countries don’t pose a demographic threat to French nation but instead contribute to France’s stability and growth.

Todd’s book claims that pro-Charlie magazine propaganda by the Zionist-controlled media had nothing to do with ‘Freedom of speech’, which is not even practiced in France itself. For example, it’s a crime to challenge the Zionist narrative of Holocaust. The greatest victim of such anti-freedom laws was late French philosopher Roger Garaudy, who was fined $40,000 in 1980s for criticizing the abuse of Holocaust by the World Zionist movement.

Todd also claims that attack on Charlie Hebdo was linked to magazine’s publication of anti-Islam cartoons to demonize Muslims and Islam while the four Jews killed next day at the Jewish market became insignificant. For instance, many of those who took to the streets to defend the principle of freedom of expression had rushed to support the banning of the burqa under French law in 2010. There should be freedom of expression for some people, it would seem, but not for others. What the demonstrators were actually fighting for, Todd argues, was the freedom to ridicule and insult the sacred religious figurehead of a stigmatised and disadvantaged ethnic minority. French national identity has become bound up with the right to blaspheme. For Todd, the demonstration was driven by “militant atheists” who sought not only to reject their own god but also to reject the god of others.

Using demographic and statistical data, Todd argues that the participants were, in the main, secularist middle-class groups from the most strongly Catholic regions of France (Zombie Catholics), who with the decline of Catholicism from the 1960s onwards have sought out a new religious enemy against which to define themselves. This enemy has taken on the form of Islam and the Prophet Muhammad (pbuh).

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