Sébastien Jallamion: Exiled to Switzerland

We’ve posted previously about Sébastien Jallamion, a French policeman who was drummed out of the force for an anti-ISIS post on Facebook that was considered “hate speech”.

After he was cashiered, Mr. Jallamion was attacked by several “youths” and beaten very badly. Later he was prosecuted for his “crime”. Then, when his attackers were finally taken to court, they walked free after receiving the lightest possible slap on the wrist.

After his first prosecution, the judge refused to impose jail time. However, the prosecution appealed the leniency of the lower court, and the appeals court eventually imposed a fine that was engineered to ensure that Mr. Jallamion would go to prison — where Muslim criminals dominate, as they do throughout the prisons of Western Europe.

To avoid such a fate, Sébastien Jallamion chose exile in Switzerland. The following video was recorded from Swiss soil, timed to accompany the publication of his book.

Many thanks to Ava Lon for the translation, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

Video transcript:

00:00   Kill the cop! The judicial horror of Sébastien Jallamion
00:04   I’m not a thug. I am someone who
00:08   practised his trade at the heart of society. My trade consisted of assuring the security
00:12   of people and goods. I had the function of a judiciary police officer,
00:16   which means that my job consisted of recognizing offences,
00:20   looking for the perpetrators and piecing together the evidence.
00:24   I was working in this function for fifteen years. It was exams that allowed me to be licenced
00:28   the brigadier chief of police, one of the youngest in France back then.
00:32   I worked in specialized teams, in particular in the security of the department of Rhone.
00:36   So the idea that I would be the mangy dog,
00:40   the mangy lamb of the national police, doesn’t make any sense.
00:44   [Caption: denunciation, accusations, sentences] In September 2014 I published a picture
00:48   of the leader of the ISIS, you could say the public enemy number one in the world,
00:52   showing him through the sight of a sniper’s rifle.
00:56   One of my coworkers, a female Muslim, one of my Facebook friends,
01:00   denounced me to my hierarchy, concerning my — anonymous — posts on FB,
01:04   and this was the trigger. Everything started with that. If it hadn’t been for that denunciation
01:08   I would have a normal life, I wouldn’t have to go through this, I would say,
01:12   judicial horror. And from there
01:16   everything fell like dominoes: at the initiative
01:20   and with the insistence of the then-Department Director of Public Security
01:24   whose name is Albert Doutre. This picture
01:28   was denounced to me at the level of the Disciplinary Council of the National Police Force,
01:32   in front of which I appeared, following the request of my hierarchy. I was accused
01:37   of “stigmatizing an imam” in the person of Mr. Al-Baghdadi, the leader of the Islamic State.
01:41   It wouldn’t have a follow-up if it weren’t for the malevolence of the careerist,
01:45   politicised hierarchy, who, not happy with
01:49   sanctioning me at the professional and administrative level,
01:53   took the initiative to file charges. So I was tried
01:57   and sentenced by a criminal court, under the pretext
02:01   that I should have specified that he was the leader of the Islamic State.
02:05   It was an excuse of course. I was sentenced to a €5,000 fine.
02:09   The prosecutor’s office decided to appeal,
02:13   and I was tried a second time. The appeals court sentenced me to
02:17   €5,000 day-fines. It’s a sentence perfectly adapted to
02:21   people who might be suspected of organizing their own insolvency,
02:25   which tries to force people who are known to be solvent to pay
02:29   their fine, or they would have to go to prison. In my case,
02:33   since I was suspended without process and then expelled,
02:37   then, and having looked for a job in the domain of security,
02:41   [I’ve been] prevented from working in that sector,
02:45   I am now in a situation of financial precariousness. I find myself
02:49   at the same time sanctioned at professional, administrative,
02:53   and social levels; all while the justice system
02:57   Sentences me to a fine — an amount that I can’t afford.
03:01   Even though the motion of the court was to say this is a sentence best adapted to my situation.
03:05   There’s no possibility of negotiating:
03:09   to pay in installments or an extension of time.
03:13   If I don’t pay the whole fine of €5,000 before
03:17   the deadline of July 4th 2017, I have to go
03:21   to prison for six months. I have no illusions concerning my fate
03:26   in the case where I actually enter the prison.
03:30   And it’s in order to avoid that situation of certain imprisonment
03:34   that I had to temporarily leave my country.
03:38   I am deeply distressed because of that.
03:42   It breaks my heart. For me it’s about a solution
03:46   of survival in a foreign democracy —
03:50   precisely — Switzerland. We can talk about double jeopardy
03:54   of triple jeopardy: we passed from
03:58   hierarchical [administrative] harassment to judicial harassment.
04:02   In my case there has never been complaint, or victim,
04:06   or civil party. So there’s definitely a political dimension.
04:10   There’s definitely a will to make an example [of me]. Censorship of the FB page,
04:14   a number of different procedures. Disproportionate judicial decisions
04:18   between the sentences which were pronounced and the facts I was accused of.
04:22   I remind you that all that is a part of a publication on FB.
04:26   [caption: the state of the freedom of speech in France]
04:30   We are a country that tends to give lessons on the international stage
04:34   in the domain of human rights. We have to come to the conclusion
04:38   that on the essential point that is the freedom of speech,
04:42   there is a double standard. Honestly, since I have been in the police,
04:46   I have never seen so many charges filed, so many investigations concerning speech.
04:50   Everything is done so that certain number of things cannot be said, under the
04:54   threat of being prosecuted and sentenced. The number of sentences there have been,
04:58   since 2012, since the election of François Hollande,
05:02   the number of prosecutions that were commissioned:
05:06   several dozen! While during the previous five years there were only
05:11   one or two prosecutions. France is in first place, before India, in the matter of
05:15   FB censorship in 2015, at the request of the government!
05:19   So it’s the state’s request! A couple of months ago my FB account
05:23   was removed without warning,
05:27   without a reason, without explanation [caption: the role of the media].
05:31   I am a French police officer exiled from France
05:35   in order to avoid prison. It’s something
05:39   that isn’t very common. There was at first a media sensation
05:44   about my case, at the very beginning [headline: Lyon police officer, suspended after FB provocation].
05:47   It wasn’t me who contacted the media. But they started talking about it. And from one day
05:51   to another, it was over. It was like a sort of taboo
05:55   or censorship of the mainstream media… Journalists aren’t free
05:59   to say what they want. [Caption: The risk of talking]
06:03   I’m aware that the release of my book “A mort le flic!” [Kill the Cop!] risks angering all those
06:08   who caused this “social death sentence”. [Caption: Kill the Cop! foreword by Frédéric Pichon]
06:11   I think that it is worth it, because this could happen to anybody.
06:15   Based on the fact that they branded me an “Islamophobe”,
06:19   “racist”, “xenophobe”, I am under impression that they wanted me make an example of me.
06:23   At the social level, at the level of the police officers, because I found out
06:27   directly from student policemen that my case was taught
06:31   in the police schools, a little while after my administrative suspension,
06:35   as an example to not to follow.
06:39   [Caption: Today’s prison] Today, people who are sentenced
06:43   to less than 24 months in prison may not go to prison.
06:47   In fact it’s the rule: meaning that they talk to the judge who administers the sentences, and
06:52   adapts the sentence, in the form of a judiciary control,
06:56   of an obligation for treatment, or finding a job or following a training/education,
07:00   or what have you. But in all those cases they don’t go to prison.
07:04   So if I were sentenced to prison without parole, I’d be sure not to go there at the end of the day.
07:08   But with this principle of the day-fine, I have a guarantee of going there!
07:12   Just for a comparison:
07:16   individuals who assaulted me
07:20   physically, were sentenced to respectively
07:24   3 and 6 months of prison with parole.
07:28   For having published on FB whatever content,
07:32   I find myself in a situation where I WILL go to prison FOR SURE,
07:36   and put in parallel with my own story, meaning, that those individuals,
07:40   who together committed violence, particularly serious, they, in contrast,
07:44   have the CERTAINTY of not going there. You see, this is the double standard.
07:48   It’s better to assault someone, even gravely,
07:52   than to publish, in an anonymous way, content
07:56   on FB. [Caption: A double standard]
08:00   Shortly after being assaulted I was interviewed by a journalist
08:04   in the office of my lawyer, Gabriel Versini esq., in Lyon,
08:08   and this video was broadcast on social media.
08:12   And then I was summoned, at the request of the Prosecutor of the Republic,
08:16   for the crime of “discrediting a judicial decision”.
08:20   Because I said one sentence in the presence of my lawyer.
08:24   And this sentence was: “ I felt as if the decision were more political than judicial.”
08:28   There was also a second summons,
08:32   and there the officer of the judiciary police decided to ask me one question:
08:36   to give the name of the journalist who interviewed me.
08:40   My lawyer asked the Prosecutor of the Republic what were the what were the repercussions
08:44   of that procedure.
08:49   To this day he hasn’t received an answer. There was a case
08:53   that was a little sensationalized, which concerned — for the same motive for the same offense —
09:01   the representative of the Union of the Judiciary, the representative
09:05   of the League of Human Rights and a representative of a third association
09:09   who published a common release, criticizing a judicial decision
09:13   that was unfavorable to a Malian
09:17   in the situation of a asylum seeker.
09:21   And of course they didn’t employ half-measures.
09:25   And in their defense, those three parties explained
09:29   that it was an offense that became a dead letter,
09:33   that fell into disuse, that it was a breach of their free speech;
09:37   and they were tried the day after my summons.
09:41   And they were freed. [Caption: Is it true that Islamists infiltrated French police?]
09:45   The problem of the infiltration
09:49   of Islamists in the National Police isn’t a new problem.
09:53   It’s a taboo problem; seventeen radicalised people,
09:57   identified as such, were expelled from the National Police Force.
10:01   It’s something that concerns all administrations, all bodies that are part of it.
10:05   Absolutely all sectors of the State. There are
10:09   zones, places, which aren’t results of laxity on the part
10:13   of the police, but which are the result of instructions of NOT to
10:17   intervene in a number of neighborhoods. Police officers are working
10:21   with a Sword of Damocles above their heads. When I joined the police force,
10:25   they wanted to make the police the reflection of the population that it PROTECTS; except that
10:30   they ended up with police reflecting the population they ARREST. So there were plenty of thugs
10:34   who joined as security deputies… So there are some who are good, not good, but there are some who
10:38   supported me, so I don’t want to stir the pot. [Caption: The Book, testimony of a persecuted policeman]
10:42   I have absolutely no hope of being able one day
10:46   to be reintegrated into the police force. And it’s this experience
10:50   that I’m talking about in my book Kill the Cop!
10:54   edited by Riposte Laïque, writing in a way so my narration would recount the facts
10:58   in precise, indubitable circumstances,
11:02   and which really allows [that narration], with a necessary retreat,
11:06   to see the reality of this organized descent into Hell.
11:14   Produced in Switzerland by Jacques Maisonneuve

17 thoughts on “Sébastien Jallamion: Exiled to Switzerland

  1. This reminds me of what the British are doing to Tommy Robinson and more generally, of Soviet-style methods.

    I’ll say this: our “innocent, rights-respecting governments” are all but, when things truly irritate them. I’ve actually found this out first hand by getting into a fight with a municipality over a matter greatly embarassing to them, but of little real public importance. I can only imagine what higher levels of government behave like when faced with a real threat. Conspiring to have someone killed by third parties (i.e., other prisoners) certainly seems like something that they would do.

    Speech largely gets ignored only to the point that it can be labelled as “crazy”.

    The big exception to all of this seems to be the USA, where the First Amendment still means something.

    I wonder how the Trump Administration would react to his making a claim for refugee protection in the USA?

  2. Such persecution through the law and the courts is a prime example of why this madness will eventually require more “forceful means” to deal with it. In this instance, the prosecutor and any senior member of the force who allowed this travesty to continue should be targeted.

    Targeting would consist of anonymous letters detailing what would happen to their property, and eventually themselves if they persisted in persecuting Mr Jallamion.

    Until the courts and the laws return to the side of the citizen, the only way to fight such injustice is through anonymous intimidation of those who would wield the law as a weapon to bludgeon anyone who speaks out against multiculti and colonization by muslim barbarians. I envision a project, “Project Mayhem” for those of you who are Palahniuk fans, that would operate anonomously and from the shadows, holding corrupt public officials and advocates of colonization to account. Just the knowledge that receipt of an anonymous letter meant that further persecution would have real consequences, would act as a counter to such lawfare as Mr Jallamion experienced.

    • Matt Bracken has dealt with this sort of thing in his fiction. I recommend that you keep your recommendations and predictions in the most general, non-specific terms.

      Eventually, if Hillary or her ilk regain power, there will be a crackdown on this sort of thing on the Internet. For that reason, from now on I’ll redact your speculations if I feel they cross that ill-defined line into “incitement” — what is now being called “atrocity speech” by the people I expect to design the crackdown.

      This doesn’t mean that I don’t agree with you. It means I’m trying to protect this website over the long term.

      • Yep.
        Our problem–It ain’t just muslims. Not any more.
        Sebastian’s case (AND others) illustrates this too well.
        It has become abundantly clear that our own Gummint(s) are now the greatest threat to our liberties. Their vicious attacks on Islam’s critics are designed to intimidate not just the alleged ‘perpetrators ‘ of so-called racism, but the population in general.

        Well, this does not mean the pressure ceases to build.
        The best (and quickest ) fix would be mass civil disobedience–to force change to these illegal ‘laws’.
        Because of the mass surveillance of modern communication–such as illustrated here–such civil actions are now being made impossible.
        That ‘pressure’ will continue to build………………………?
        The future is NOT pretty anymore.

        Lock and load, boys and girls.

    • The principle of Muslim privilege is undoubtedly a part of French law. Sébastien Jallamion should seriously consider leaving Switzerland for somewhere as far away from France as possible. If he stays where he is, the French state could assassinate him without any difficulty.

  3. What is wrong with France? Even a photo of a degenerate like the “head” of ISIS is a protected image? That’s insane!

  4. And we continue to go about our “lawful business”…. This sort of judicial and bureaucratic terrorism in common across UK and Europe now. People have no idea just how dangerous this situation is and continue to live in their private world. We are living in an Islamic “Soviet” that steadily increases its strangulation by the hour. The Police themselves, I speak to are sick to death of it but know full well what would happen to them if they disobeyed. One day, especially if the numbers and arrogance of the incomers continue and anothor major atrocity takes place?

    Well I will leave the reader to judge that matter,

    The tensions in England are building. May has no intention of leaving the EU and she and her Fellow Travellers intend a “Brexit” that will leave our borders wide open and in a worse situation, as a German vassal nation of the new Islamic Reich. Personally I think the traitors within have no idea just how pent up a dam exists within the population and the Police.

    London is fast becoming a “No Go” zone with migrant gangs involved with drugs that they sell to fund Jihad groups and themselves erupting into turf wars with earlier migrant black gangs, that they see as competition. I saw a fight in Harrow of all places first hand. The acid attacks are not just against Pizza delivery boys, many of whom are fellow migrants and pretty decent-the type we want and hard working- but these thugs are now attacking medical and ambulance staff and even pregnant women even in broad daylight. This will alarm the deniers but we are already in a civil war…..

    One officer whom I cannot name and a member of Heathrow ground staff tell me that many parts of London are “horrible” dominated by gangs of jihadis. This is general chaos to make an area lawless and the same type that are common in Sweden and France, with Jihadis in control.

    This is being done to plans and under local “commanders” in the ubiquitous mosques. The Hard Left also play their part as they did in the test run riots of August 2011. The Police responded poorly by standing back as cities burned.

    From my own military training I recognise assymetric warfare here-indeed it is classic in style and fast moving section attacks (robberies) on stolen mopeds. I am sure HM Government know this but as usual remain silent. Effectively those areas affected will join the migrant ghettos, from which the jihadis and robbers erupt on their raids, to consolidate and HOLD part of London in a gradual advance until all of London is in their hands.

    As my team and I stated 12 years and more ago, once the cities have gone they have the country. This is classic strategy.

    The strategic plan is to make normal life impossible so demoralising the population but also the Police-by singling out individual officers for special treatment like the poor fellow above. With a weak leader like May and a politically correct Commander like Cressida Dick- a well known graduate of a certain “charity” exposed by Brian Gerrish and anybody can see what the game plan is.

    It is happening across Europe- Classic infiltration through chaos. Once the City of London goes then maybe the vacillating hares caught in the headlamps of political correctitude and migrant terror may finally do what is necessary and it will be bloody.

    • Very well put and clearly spelled out. The authorities are obviously either terrified witless by what is happening or in cahoots with it. Neither bodes well for the populace.

      I disagree with the proposal further up about anonymous letters. It seems a rather mealy-mouthed approach that, given the authorities are clearly complicit, is unlikely to achieve anything. Only massive civil unrest seems able to stop this, and in a previously civilised country such a thing will only take place when there is literally no possible alternative. When that stage has been reached, the results will, as you note, be bloody indeed.

      It is tragic to me that a problem that twenty years ago could have been solved with the stroke of a pen and a few grumbles, now seems insoluble other than through massive social collapse and bloodshed. I liken the situation to a wasp nest: in Spring it can be removed easily by a child, but in Autumn after a hot Summer…

      PS: There is one alternative to a bloody civil war, and that is for the people to elect a ruthless hardman with the courage to ban Islam outright, demolish the mosques, deport the Imams and criminals, and stop any more coming in. It will certainly cause a great deal of upset, but hopefully less than a full-blown, uncontrolled Civil War. Does anyone see a suitable man on the horizon? I don’t, sadly.

      • Fair enough regarding disagreement over methods; we both at least recognize that their is a problem and that the conventional methods of addressing it are broken. I think massive civil uprising is also good, but the truth is the vast majority of people just want to stay out of anything that might cause them to come to personal harm. In most revolutions only a very small percentage of the population is actively involved anyway. Large scale uprisings are the end game, after all other options have been tried without result, and immediately before widespread bloodshed. A perfect contemporary example of this is what is currently taking place in Venezuala.

        Regarding the effectiveness of night letters, I saw firsthand during a tour in Afghanistan how many a multimillion dollar project to build a school for girls in some remote village was halted permanently by a penny’s worth of paper with a strong will behind the threats to anyone who would dare teach at such a school.

        Thus, the Taliban controlled large populations with only a handful of active fighters. Most people did not want to become involved, and if an action would cause personal harm to come to themselves, then they would choose to not become involved.

        Right now, the militant left controls the agenda, and their enforcers are the middle management of law, media, government, etc., who actually are responsible for overseeing the implementation of orders from their superiors. Deterring this group from diligently carrying out their orders from the higher-ups and compelling the low level employees to do so under duress will act as a circuit breaker in the whole system, with the least amount of actual violence needed. Imagine for an instance, if Hitler and his lieutenants had commanded the confiscation of all weapons from the populace, but the local police chiefs performed this function with little enthusiasm and made it a low priority in their orders to the actual beat cops.

        My point is to try to accomplish the neutering of these various agencies so the average citizen feels more emboldened and less afraid of reprisals if they also stand up and speak out against the forced barbarian invasion.

    • The cities are merely concentrations of targets. The Muslims are too clever by half. They think their little enclaves will carry the day for them but they are successful now merely because of enclaves + forebearance + weak, treasonous civilian leaders. It is sufficient if only the military remove forebearance from the equation. The Muslim “threat” will evaporate.

      Basically, there isn’t a Muslim problem. There’s an elite betrayal problem. Toads. Every last one.

  5. It will be very interesting to see what happens in Europe. I think eventually people will with children will emigrate, but to where I don’t know. The battle is effectively lost. All this talk of civil disobedience is just talk.

  6. Finally an addition to our countries population who can be considered an asset with the knowledge he brings along – provided we listen to him !

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