On August 29, to show his hatred toward nine million French Muslims, French prime minister Manuel Valls (married to a Jew) became a laughing stock when he claimed that naked breasts and not the Muslim modest female beach dress Burkini represent French ‘secular values’.
On Monday, at a government rally, Valls commenting on the on-going debate over the French racism against Muslim women wearing full-body swimming suits at beachs, he invoked Marianne (see above) – a national symbol of the French Republic.
“Marianne has a naked breast because she is feeding the people! She is not veiled, because she is free! This is the Republic!,” said the Israel-First idiot.
I wonder, if Valls knows that Muslim women are more free than Valls’ sister-in-laws in Israel.
Valls is ridiculed by French historians and politicians after suggesting naked breasts are more representative of France than Muslim Burkini or Burka.
France like the US and UK, has become an Israeli colony according to former Parti Socialiste political analyst Pascal Boniface. Boniface was accused by the Jewish-controlled media of urging the PS to cynically cater to the French Arab/Muslim community, more numerous than the Jewish community, to gain electoral advantage.
On September 3, 2016, Dr. Hanane Karimi, one of France’s top sociologists, penned an article at London-based Jewish online newspaper the Middle East Eye, edited by David Hearst.
“The term secularism is hotly and widely used when it comes to French Muslim citizens. The burkini issue recalls a similar case that happened in 1989, commonly known as the “affaire des foulards” in Creil, northern France. In October of that year, the head teacher of Creil’s Gabriel Hafez middle school denied access to three girl students who were wearing the hijab headscarf. At that time, the Socialist party’s Lionel Jospin was minister of national education and asked the French Council of State to settle the pending litigation. The Conseil des Sages (the nickname given to the council) established that wearing the hijab was not inconsistent with the principle of secularism,” Dr. Karimi said.
“Dissatisfied with the council’s conclusion, many politicians continued fighting for a law that would prohibit the wearing of religious symbols, especially the hijab, based on a biased vision of secularism. This culminated in a legislation, passed in March 2004 under the presidency of Jacques Chirac, to prohibit employees and students in public schools from wearing conspicuous religious symbols. History gives us a fresh perspective. As in the “affaire des foulards” case, the burkini bans signal an ever increasing exclusion and stigmatisation of Muslim women in France. All in the name of secularism, which is supposed to let them practice their religion freely,” Dr. Karimi added.