The Roller Coaster of Death: from Strasbourg (1975) to Marrakesh (2018)

Editor Jože Biščak Photo: Demokracija

On Thursday, October 27 2005, the police investigated a robbery in the Paris suburb of Clichy-sous-Bois. Ziad Benna (17) and Banou Traoré (15) fled by climbing the three-meter fence of an electrical power station and hid. The result was predictable: the teenagers got electrocuted and died. When the firefighters and police officers arrived to retrieve the bodies, migrant neighborhood gangs attacked them.

While the schools, restaurants and shops were burning, the rampage spread to most Muslim neighborhoods in the major French cities. France was in flames. The then Interior Minister, Nicolas Sarkozy, announced that additional units would be deployed in Paris, that more arrests would be made and that better intelligence would be used. It is entirely possible that the soon-to-be French President underestimated the threat to the state anyway. If he listened to the Paris prosecutor Yves Bot that it was not a spontaneous outburst of anger, but a carefully planned war, he might have acted differently and demanded the intervention of armed forces by his fellow ministers. Thus, ten years later (already as the former president), after the Islamic massacre in the Editorial Office of the newspaper Charlie Hebdo, he stood helplessly next to François Hollande and along with other European politicians singing Kumbaya. He probably realized at that moment that the battle for France was probably lost.

France was no exception. The Islamic immigrants have massively stormed the old continent at the turn of the millennium, following the doctrine of Dyab Abou Jahjah, the leader of the European Arab League from Brussels. He made it clear that the involvement of Muslims in a secularized society would be a “cultural rape” and that Europe belongs not only to Europeans, but also to Arabs. This is why, the most violent and radicalized ghetto in Europe emerged in the suburbs of Brussels – Molenbeek. The Mayor in Molenbeek back then, Philippe Moureaux, forbade police officers to drink coffee or eat sandwiches in the street during Ramadan. Moureaux later also told the police that it is not necessary to patrol in Molenbeek. Most of the terrorists who brought death across Europe came out of this city. The Belgian Interior Minister Jan Jambon called for an action campaign after the terrorist attack in Brussels in 2016, under the slogan “clearing the suburbs”. It was not successful.

Molenbeek stayed a “no go” zone, a small Eurabia, where the ‘native’ Europeans cannot go, since the authorities quietly agree that immigrants live according to their own rules. Such areas exist today in England, the Netherlands, in Sweden and Denmark, while Germany is also losing the battle. These pockets of Eurabia are scattered across the western part of the continent. Whenever right-wing politicians try to re-establish state power over their territories, violent unrest follows. The December Declaration in Marrakesh is announced, which will ultimately take away the sovereign right of the state to decide on migration flows on its territory and which can seal the fate of Europe as we knew it. That is why the signing of the declaration, without asking the people for a referendum, is high treason.

The Strasbourg Resolution Paved the Way to Islamization

 To understand the events in Europe today, we must return to 1975, when 200 parliamentarians from Western European countries convened in Strasbourg, where they unanimously adopted the Resolution of Strasbourg. The politicians represented all shades of the political spectrum, except the far Right, which at that time did not have parliamentary representatives anywhere. The resolution was written by Tijl Declercq, a left-wing Belgian Christian-Democrat who also happened to be a notorious appeaser of the Soviet regime. The text stated that Arab immigrants settling in Europe were entitled to bring their culture and religion to Europe, to promote it and spread it. Like the politicians of today, they stated that Europe needs them as work force. The European ‘natives’ tried to keep their traditions, while their governments did not demand the assimilation of the immigrants. The European governments let the Islamic immigrants, as well as the next wave of African immigrants, take over territories (the small Eurabias), where they live according to their own rules. The Marrakesh Declaration will make all of this legal.

I’m sorry to write this, however I cannot see other solutions than using raw, brutal force. The small Eurabias should be surrounded by armed forces and its inhabitants evicted from the state (to the moon, if possible) and all of these settlements should be demolished to the last brick. So that the European past may become its future.