Tuesday, November 14, 2006

A Double Standard


Last November 4, during the riots that raged throughout the French banlieue, a retired man from Stains (Seine-Saint-Denis) named Jean-Jacques Le Chenadec was killed as a result of being beaten by a hooded criminal. He and a neighbor were talking in front of their apartment building when the thug, and an accomplice, approached them, asked what they were talking about and slugged both of them. The neighbor, Jean-Pierre Moreau, survived, but Le Chenadec died 3 days later. His widow said that Interior Minister Sarkozy had promised to do everything he could.

Now that a year has passed, nothing has been done. Two contributors to France-Echos wonder why. The first, Fièrté Gauloise, sees a sign that the media are changing sides:


France 2 is starting to ask questions. Is the wind changing direction?

Last night, November 4, 2006, on the evening news, there was a homage to Jean-Jacques Le Chenadec, the retiree wantonly murdered last year during the so-called "riots" by cowards whose only motive was anti-white racism. Anchor Beatrice Schoenberg did not fail to ask this question:

"In the Marseilles bus-burning, 5 days was all it took to find the killers, which proves that when the police want to find, they find. But strangely enough, one year later, the killers of Jean-Jacques Le Chenadec are still on the run. Is there a deliberate attempt not to throw oil on the fire?"

Note: The woman burned in Marseilles was an African from Senegal named Mama Galledou. She is still fighting for her life.

For once, the media are putting their money where their mouth is. Let's salute them.

Yes, there is a double standard:

If a North African or a black gets killed inside an electrical transformer, where he shouldn't be in the first place, then we hear about it all the time and they even go so far as to make us contribute to a commemorative plaque for something that amounts to a suicide.

If a young African woman is burned in a bus, the killers are quickly arrested, but what about the white woman burned in similar circumstances last year? Have her attackers been arrested?

For Ilan Halimi, they arrested Fofana, because the Jewish community knew how to apply pressure, but for a white person, an ethnic Frenchman, a European, nothing!

Note: Ilan Halimi was the young Jewish boy kidnapped and tortured to death over a period of several days last February.

The iron-clad lid, that oppresses us, is beginning to crack as people become aware of the evidence of anti-white, anti-French racism on the part of our leaders.

Enough is enough!

Another contributor Arnaud Amaury writes:

Where is our elite? Did one of them comment on the anniversary of the death of Jean-Jacques Le Chenadec? No! They were too busy commemorating the deaths of the two thugs ( he is referring to the two "youth" who walked into an electrical transformer and whose deaths presumably triggered the riots). And then there was Villepin, sent by Sarkozy, who dared say to the Anglo-Saxon press (who are no fools) that there were no deaths in the November 2005 riots. For them obviously, the deaths of ethnic Frenchmen are unimportant, just collateral damage to tally in with the profits and losses.

On November 7,2005 Jean-Jacques Le Chenadec died having been fatally beaten by a brutal criminal.

He was a quiet man, a member of his apartment building's organized committee, who was concerned about destruction of public property, especially trash can fires and car burnings. He died because he modestly refused to bend to the law of the thugs.

Let us not forget him. And at the risk of making our RG (Intelligence Services) work harder (...) I would like to ask this question: Wouldn't the Interior Minister do better to perform his ministerial functions rather than strutting before the cameras in view of getting elected supreme magistrate?

P.S. If you are the mayor of a town, I would suggest naming a street or public edifice after this victim of thuggery. It's one way to let people know that we have not forgotten and that we cannot tolerate these murders.

Since the name Le Chenadec is Celtic, and since I know Fièrté Gauloise is of Celtic origin, I chose a Celtic cross from Wikipedia.

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