Nadine Morano: “The Hatred Today is on the Side of Those Who Slit Throats”

Nadine Morano is a French politician who serves as a member of the European Parliament for the party The Republicans (the party of former President Nicolas Sarkozy).

In the following video Ms. Morano makes some spirited and politically incorrect responses to the questions of Jean-Jacques Bourdin, who hosts an eponymous television program on BFM TV. The context for the discussion is the recent controversy over a woman in hijab who entered a session of a regional parliament (see Monday’s post for more).

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

Video transcript:

00:13   Nadine Morano, hello. —Hello. —You are a member of the European Parliament.
00:16   I would remind you of that, Nadine Morano. Emmanuel Macron calls not to stigmatize Muslims.
00:19   Is he right to do so? —But no one wants to stigmatise Muslims.
00:26   That’s not the point. The subject today is that people are murdering
00:30   in the name of a religion called Islam in France.
00:34   An Islam whose practice has become radical for some.
00:38   Four police officers were slaughtered at the police headquarters,
00:43   and therefore in our country there is a real danger that we must tackle.
00:48   That’s the reality we had, as you know…
00:52   So if he denounces making the fatal shortcut, as he called it,
00:56   between the fight against terrorism and Islam, he’s wrong?
00:59   What is he doing? —Is he wrong? —What are the measures he’s taking? —I’m asking the question.
01:04   Do you make the link between Islam and terrorism? —Yes, yes, I made the connection.
01:08   Yes, you make the connection. All right.
01:11   I make the connection with Islam. —A fatal threshold he says.
01:15   Yes, Mr. Macron should have taken action when the police officers were murdered.
01:19   We shouldn’t be satisfied with the formula; we should have taken action. Strong action.
01:23   So what kind of action? —I was very shocked. —What are these actions, exactly?
01:26   Come on, that’s just a commentary. —I’m tired of it. —No, but I agree with you. Hang on.
01:29   Your proposals, that’s what interests me. —Wait, just one thing.
01:32   Because you’re talking about the President of the Republic. —Yes.
01:35   I would like to talk to you about what the Prime Minister said yesterday
01:38   in the National Assembly when he spoke out against making a banning law, against wearing the veil…
01:47   The scarf. The veil or the scarf. —On school trips.
01:51   For accompanying mothers. —Exactly, yes. As you know very well,
01:56   even extracurricular activities remain a part of school.
01:59   They are simply activities in the continuity of school outside the walls, as they are referred to.
02:04   The law allows mothers to accompany their children. —For the moment, the law allows it.
02:08   I’m in favour of changing the law, but you see, what the Prime Minister
02:11   said yesterday, it’s funny, because we don’t talk about it…
02:14   —The day before yesterday. —Yesterday in the National Assembly,
02:17   when it voted against the amendment of the law. —The day before yesterday.
02:21   Yes. —He said we have a risk. Yes, the day before yesterday you were right; it goes fast.
02:24   We have a risk of children dropping out of school. Did you realise that
02:28   there’s a risk of children dropping out of school? —OK, hold on. —He said we have a risk
02:32   of children dropping out of school. —Wait, the mothers who accompany their children
02:36   aren’t at risk. —This means that in France, we have the choice
02:40   between supporting mothers, women who will wear
02:44   an Islamic veil, or risk their children no longer going to school?
02:48   And for one thing, that’s still a threat and I’m saying that
02:52   once you bend your knee to that, you are powerless.
02:56   I will remind the Prime Minister that we made the laws. A law; actually,
03:00   There are two laws. The first was created in 2004. It was a ban on the wearing of headscarves
03:04   in schools. We are the ones who made this law, because already in 1989
03:09   we saw the first manoeuvres of radical Islamism in France.
03:15   We rewrote a law in 2010 banning the wearing of full veils…
03:19   The niqab —in the public sphere. We are the ones
03:23   who made the law. Today… —For security reasons. —Today
03:26   the government is fractured, we witnessed that
03:29   in Mr. Blancaire’s speech to us, saying that it’s not desirable
03:33   to have veils at school. He says that’s not desirable,
03:37   and I saw the survey you distributed. Almost 71% of the people…
03:42   No, 61% —Yes 61%, no, I, no. —61% from surveys on
03:46   BHL yesterday. —I think it was 71%. I think that was the other question. If you have an earpiece?
03:53   You can confirm it. —61.39%. OK, anyway. —I think it’s more than that.
03:57   Anyway, the majority of French people are in favour of a ban on the wearing of veils
04:01   for those who chaperone [school trips]. —Maybe it’s a shortcut. —It’s not a shortcut. —Yes,
04:06   you make the connection. —No, this government isn’t taking charge. The government is fractured.
04:09   The spokesperson says she is in favour. The Minister of Education said
04:13   he is against wearing a veil on school trips, but he also says…
04:16   He said that this was not desirable, but that we should respect the law. —…but he says
04:19   he doesn’t want new laws. —Good. —Well, he’s not going far enough.
04:22   Nadine Morano, you’ve made a shortcut that
04:25   I don’t understand very well. A mother who accompanies her child,
04:29   who wears the scarf, a veil or scarf? —It’s the school.
04:32   Veil or scarf? —It’s the school. —Okay, okay. She wears the scarf.
04:35   But it’s not prohibited by law. —It’s not forbidden.
04:38   She accompanies her child, yes during a school trip,
04:41   she’s not there to take her child out of school. On the contrary.
04:44   On the contrary. She’s doing everything to integrate,
04:47   to integrate her child into the school. I think so. I believe so if she’s
04:51   a chaperone. In addition, she’s a chaperone. So I don’t see the connection
04:55   with school dropouts. Maybe in some cases. Darmana told me about it on Monday morning.
04:59   He said he had a few instances; it’s rare, but it exists,
05:03   children dropping out of school. —But the Prime Minister said that when asked about current topic
05:06   in the government. It’s akin to playing games with your hands. So he actually says
05:10   that in our country there is a risk of children dropping out of school.
05:13   It means that what you are obviously telling me these children go to school, but I don’t see
05:17   why we would bear with the danger that there is in our country with radical Islam.
05:21   Because this woman is dangerous? Is this woman dangerous?
05:24   I think that when they wear an Islamic veil, it’s a message.
05:28   A woman wearing the scarf that accompanies a child
05:31   on a school trip is dangerous? Do you see a potential terrorist?
05:35   Mr. Bourdin, you invited me to an interview, not a interrogation. So let us place things calmly.
05:39   It’s not an interrogation. I’m asking the questions. I’m asking the questions. I’m calm.
05:42   You’re the one who’s attacking me a little. —Mr. Bourdin, what a moment. Today, in our country,
05:45   people are murdered for the practice of a religion. —Yes, that’s a good point.
05:50   You, like me, I’m 55 years old, you’re a little older. —Yes.
05:54   Remember the France in which we grew up. All right. The law of secularism
05:59   was adopted in 1905. In 1905. —I wasn’t born.
06:04   I wasn’t, either, but anyway, it was adopted 58 years before I was born,
06:09   before I came into the world. I was born in 1963,
06:13   and I can tell you that during all these years neither you nor I
06:17   heard anything in school or in the public sphere or in the media, o, la la, secularism,
06:23   be careful about secularism. —You never saw a woman with a veil then? —So, wait, wait.
06:26   Sorry, but we didn’t we see any before? —I went to school, you probably went to public school, too.
06:29   You didn’t see any? —I grew up in a popular neighborhood with a public school
06:34   58 years after the adoption of the law on secularism…
06:38   In our neighbourhoods, there were no veiled women? —But let me finish,
06:41   Mr. Bourdin. —Go ahead, go ahead, go ahead.
06:44   In our neighbourhoods, at school there was a Christmas tree;
06:47   there was a nativity scene; we did Easter eggs at school. Everyone participated;
06:51   no one said anything about secularism, regardless of religion in a country with Christian roots,
06:56   but in a country with Christian roots, a secular state or freedom of conscience
06:59   in religious practice is the norm, became the norm.
07:02   We weren’t constantly challenged about our culture, our way of life.
07:07   No one said: O, la la la, secularism. No. Wait,
07:11   that all changed. Mr. Bourdin, my eldest son was born in 1989.
07:16   Thirty years ago. For 84 years we never had a problem
07:21   with the law on secularism for anything in this country. Nothing.
07:24   We have lived almost a century without a problem.
07:27   We have a problem since we implemented immigration that imported
07:31   the Islamic religion into our country. Pose the question about
07:35   the religion of Islam in our country without taboo. In the 1970s
07:39   there were a hundred mosques. Now, in 2019, there are 2,500.
07:43   Mosques without supervision, a religion without supervision,
07:46   with self-proclaimed imams. —Nadine Morano. Nadine Morano.
07:49   And so we must take action, because today, in the name of this religion, and I’m not saying
07:53   Muslims, because you have Muslims suffering in our country because we don’t action. —Well,
07:57   Nadine Morano, I’d like to ask 3 questions. —Go ahead. —I ask them because of your comments,
08:00   your observations. —No, it’s not commentary. It’s a fact that people are tired of seeing
08:04   what is happening to their France. —I have some questions to ask.
08:08   Yes, go ahead. —What do you do? Your behaviour,
08:11   when I heard some commentators say: “If a veiled woman gets on a bus, I get off”.
08:15   Do you get off if a veiled woman gets on a bus you’re on?
08:18   No, but it bothers me a lot. —It bothers you. So, now what are you doing? —It bothers me when
08:22   I see women dressed completely in black. I only see this message with a veil.
08:27   The full veil in black, the niqab, is forbidden in public.
08:31   But Mr. Bourdin, the face is exposed, but everything else is black with gloves.
08:35   I saw it in Nancy. In my city, in the neighborhood
08:39   where I grew up. —Sure, it exists. —I was there last Friday,
08:42   I saw mostly veiled women after school, where I lived or grew up.
08:48   And, well, I’m sorry, but it’s not our way of life. —OK, I have three questions
08:52   to ask you: Is Islam a religion that makes you scared?
08:55   Islam is a religion, and I did not choose whether it scares me or not.
08:59   What scares me about this religion is the interpretation
09:02   by many Muslims today that consider, have you seen the survey?
09:06   You published the survey. You published that 59% of Muslims think
09:11   that the law banning the full veil is a bad thing in France.
09:15   37% of Muslims think that secularism must be adapted to be compatible with Islam.
09:20   Almost 30% think that Sharia law should be imposed in relation
09:23   to the laws of the Republic. Doesn’t that concern you?
09:26   Well, it scares the hell out of me. Yes, that’s not normal! I don’t want to…
09:29   Who is that? The Jean Jaurès Foundation?
09:32   The data is from the Jean Jaurès Foundation that you distributed
09:36   here last September. So there’s a problem…
09:40   Nadine Morano. Nadine Morano. I pose the question to you, what would you do?
09:43   Do you make it illegal? —You have in the practice of this religion,
09:46   well, they murder, four police officers at the headquarters. —Nadine Morano,
09:49   you’re making the link between Islam and radicalisation… —But of course!
09:53   Of course there’s one. —I don’t know; immigration, immigration,
09:56   communitarianism, secularism. —It’s the practice of Islam by some who apply Islam radically.
09:59   But Nadine Morano, I have a simple question: what do you do?
10:03   Do you forbid, wait, what are you in favour of banning?
10:08   The wearing of the veil in public spaces? —Yes, I am in favour of banning the wearing of the veil.
10:12   The headscarf in… —In the public space? —The veil especially during school outings.
10:17   I’m not talking about school trips. In the public space!
10:20   Mr. Bourdin, Mr. Bourdin —But don’t play, I’m asking you questions. Answer me! Yes or no?
10:26   Mr. Bourdin, I don’t play with words. What is our objective? What is our objective?
10:29   I’m asking you because you see it well, very well, you do, but you, Nadine Morano…
10:33   Can I give solutions? Can I give solutions? —No, but I would like to ask you
10:36   the question, answer me. In what are you are in favour of banning,
10:40   or not, the veil or scarf in public space, yes or no?
10:44   I am in favour of banning the wearing of veils in public spaces. —All right, first question.
10:50   Mr. Bourdin, you know, let’s be serious with each other.
10:54   The veil is a topic because it is an element of communication.
10:59   I think we must disarm radical Islam in France, and for that we must
11:03   tackle it as we did with ISIS. —So de-veil the woman.
11:06   It’s time to tackle the problem, but you know… —So, de-veil women. —The Netherlands,
11:09   in Tunisia they asked for it. The F1 family code
11:12   encouraged women to do so in the ’70s in the Muslim world.
11:17   In Kabul, in Egypt women wore oriental clothing,
11:21   I mean European clothing, excuse me. What has happened since then?
11:26   In the time of Nasser in Egypt, he said: “The Muslim Brotherhood
11:30   wanted to veil our women; you have to resist!”
11:34   The Muslim Brotherhood want that. Today we lost that fight.
11:37   Today women have submission imposed on them.
11:40   They have to hide themselves. They have to hide their hair.
11:43   So, there’s a problem, Mr. Bourdin. There is a problem.
11:46   I’ll simply ask you, Nadine Morano: is the language you use
11:50   contributing to the hatred of Muslims? Honestly.
11:53   But Mr. Bourdin, the hatred today is on the side of those
11:56   who slit throats, Mr. Bourdin. Who are you trying to fool?
11:59   The hatred is on the radical Islamist side. It’s on the side of those
12:04   who do not want our country, who think that our laws
12:09   aren’t above their religion. We consider the law to be above all religions.
12:13   In France we believe that there is equality
12:16   between men and women. Those who don’t want to live like that have to leave. They have to leave.
12:20   If I hear you correctly, is it better to ban Islam, to ban this one religion?
12:24   Of course not. I’m not in favor of that. —So what decisions would you make, then?
12:28   What would you do? We’re in agreement. —Right away I would make a law.
12:31   Wait, wait, wait. What would you do?
12:34   Prohibit the wearing the veil or scarf, we agree, in the public space, everywhere.
12:37   Well, that’s fine. —But that’s not enough. —What would you do?
12:41   What would you do? —It’s an element of communication. —Well then what would you do?
12:45   First, I would tackle immigration. I would massively reduce immigration
12:50   and set up a public service for deportations,
12:55   because today, you know very well that the obligations to leave the country
12:58   are not applied. I will send them, all those who are here illegally and all those
13:02   who should return to their countries. —All Muslims, off you go, we’ll send all the Muslims back.
13:06   I didn’t say that. You’re the one who is saying that. —You are the one who
13:09   makes the link between immigration and Islam. —I’m saying that anyone whose situation
13:12   is illegal… —Aren’t Muslims immigrating? —But I didn’t say that. I’m simply saying
13:15   that first of all, we need a great plan to fight illegal immigration.
13:18   That will also allow us to partially solve the problem
13:21   of radical Islam in our neighbourhoods. I would close all Salafist mosques.
13:26   I would make the training of imams in our country mandatory.
13:33   Putting theology training in place in our country. Today, anyone can.
13:37   The state, the state, the state, will train the imams?
13:41   It will participate in the formation of the imams? —We will see
13:44   how we can organise this training. —Just answer yes or no?
13:47   We have to, we have to do it. —Should the state participate
13:50   in the training of imams? —I think it’s necessary to have a school,
13:53   because today the foreign funds that come to our country are not to train imams
13:57   who preach according to the laws of the Republic.
14:00   They finance the places of worship over which we have no control.
14:04   They finance imams who come to preach in our country
14:08   over whom we don’t have supervision, and therefore
14:11   we have actually allowed a Trojan horse to settle everywhere
14:15   in our neighbourhoods, which wants to undermine our way of life. Our living together. —Good. So,
14:19   what other decision would you make about the religion Islam? Islam. Nadine Romano.
14:24   This is important. You check the places of worship, and today,
14:28   what’s the government’s plan to close Salafist mosques? Where’s the plan
14:33   to supervise the Imams? Where’s the plan to
14:37   limit immigration? Today, as you know, Mr. Macron’s budget for 2020 increased,
14:41   no, sorry, he decreased the budget for
14:45   combating illegal immigration by 30%, but he increased the budget
14:50   for the integration of migrants by 17%.
14:54   His speech and his actions are extremely contradictory.
14:58   I think we must limit immigration massively.
15:02   I don’t want zero immigration, but I think we’re saturated today.
15:06   Massively limit? Zero immigration is not far, right? —Today we no longer integrate.
15:10   What is happening is clear. And by the way, when you see all these neighborhoods…
15:13   Integration efforts must be made. —I’m telling you, my neighborhood… —Integration efforts must
15:16   be made. —It’s not my neighborhood anymore. —We create the means for integration. —No, no.
15:19   There’s no integration. As the king of Morocco said, do you remember? The king of Morocco,
15:24   Hassan II, said to Anne Sinclair that it’s very complicated.
15:27   Integration isn’t favourable for integration. He didn’t think that it was possible.
15:30   That’s King Hassan II of Morocco who said it,
15:33   not me. Integration is complicated. That intra-European immigration,
15:36   within Europe is easy, but for those coming from Muslim countries that
15:40   do not have the same culture, it is much more complicated. And the CCF would have complained.
15:44   They would have complained to the CCF. The collective against Islamism and Islamophobia
15:49   in France that attacks elected officials in the Burgundy region.
15:53   He has a reason, he has a reason. Julien Odoul. —He has a reason
15:58   to raise this debate about the presence of a woman wearing the Islamic veil. —Why was she there?
16:01   Why is she there? She was on a school trip. —Why is she here? —Listen,
16:05   I wasn’t the one who organised her trip. —But why was she there? I didn’t organise it;
16:08   I told you. —Because the teacher at her son’s school
16:12   asked her to come because there weren’t enough parents
16:17   to accompany the children for the class to attend this session.
16:20   They didn’t know that this could cause a problem ten days after
16:24   four policemen were murdered? While their orphans are crying,
16:27   we are being told about this kid? No, let’s not overdo it, Mr. Bourdin.
16:31   There’s a complaint that’s been filed. I’m going to tell you
16:34   about a complaint that I’ve received, too. From a family
16:37   remotely controlled by the CCF, which is close to the Muslim Brotherhood.
16:41   I won, by the way. I posted a tweet and a retweet
16:44   with four comments from a group of people who wore,
16:47   during a festival in my region in Lorraine, they wore veils with
16:51   big glasses like this; we aren’t able to see their faces. —That’s prohibited.
16:56   The group of people that we see here, they don’t adopt our culture.
17:01   At the fairgrounds. I wrote: We haven’t seen this in Lorraine at the festival for ten years.
17:04   We don’t want this kind of communitarian behaviour in France. And what do you know!
17:09   A few weeks later the CCF met with this family and I received
17:13   a complaint. I won. They appealed and they lost that too, but you know what
17:16   they asked me? They not only asked me to delete
17:19   the tweet, which I did. Do you know why? So that group can’t use it.
17:23   The CCF: The Collective Against Islamophobia in France
17:27   who try to track down our legal flaws. And you know what
17:31   they’re asking me for now? This family is suing me for €30,000
17:35   under the pretext that I put them in position of insecurity
17:38   because this picture, in which we can’t recognise them, was published,
17:41   even when they have Facebook pages, and you know what they did?
17:45   Ten days before I published this tweet they posted
17:48   on the Muslim Facebook page of Marseille a request asking for housing,
17:53   trying to find housing in Marseille so that their daughter
17:58   could wear the hijab in Marseille. Ten days before. They want me to pay €30,000
18:02   for the move. —To wear what? It’s a discrimination scam.
18:06   To wear what? —I filed a complaint. —To wear what? —The hijab. —What’s a hijab? —The veil.
18:10   You know? They wanted to send their daughter to a Qur’an school
18:14   so she could wear a veil. Look what we have, France?
18:17   They must be lost. I’ll tell you one thing I’m happy about.
18:21   I’ll say be careful to all those who want to file a complaint
18:24   of being manipulated by the CCF; they’d better watch out,
18:29   because this family had to pay €6000 in damages and court fees.
18:34   I have one last question. —And then they tell me,
18:37   you know, who are at the RSA? They have refugee status, but their RSA.
18:40   Oh well, you can’t ask them for money. Honestly. Stop. We’re sick of it.
18:44   There’s no more freedom of expression in this country, and I say, if there’s a problem that…
18:48   There’s no more freedom of expression? —No, there is no more freedom of expression.
18:51   Look, I’ve had two years of being examined. —We are gangrened by Islam.
18:55   Gangrened by terrorism. We are threatened with replacement. We’re, as you say,
18:58   worse off than that. Is there more you can tell me? Anymore to tell me more this morning?
19:02   Nadine Romano. —Now I’m going to exercise my freedom of expression.
19:05   But yes, you have the right. —My immunity, the right term,
19:08   if I can’t talk anymore, I have to quit politics. All right? So I have the right to speak,
19:11   to say what I think. We must discuss this subject of the practice of Islam in France. —Calmly,
19:16   in a tolerant way. —Of course. You know what I received,
19:20   and I wanted to show I received it. —Because the 1905 law called us to tolerance,
19:23   secularism is tolerance. We are in agreement.
19:26   But you have seen that before the practice of those who clamor for wearing
19:29   the veil at school, when we had Muslim families
19:32   in our schools we had zero problems. —Who demands to wear the veil at school?
19:35   In 1989 when it started. —Yes, but it’s the year 2019.
19:38   All right, it’s worse. No, but when it started before… —There’s no veil
19:42   at school because the laws have been passed. —Because we made them.
19:45   That was voted on, and was applied? You did very well,
19:48   Nadine Morano. —But that’s it. Before it started, Mr. Bourdin,
19:52   we lived peacefully with people who were of Muslim culture.
19:55   Is that what the Muslims are asking for? I’ll show you the testimonies that I have received.
19:59   Would you live peacefully with the vast majority of Muslims? I ask you the question.
20:02   Would you live peacefully with the Charlie Hebdo attack?
20:05   With the Bataclan attack? Aren’t you afraid when your children go to a terrace café, hoping they
20:09   come back alive, or worried they’ll be murdered? —Terrorism. You know very well that it has
20:14   no geographical origin or particular ideology, and
20:19   unfortunately, this terrorism is shared. It comes from all sides,
20:23   as you well know. You know, plural examples on all sides.
20:27   Mr. Bourdin. I agree with you that radical Islam is not a French anomaly;
20:30   it is a global anomaly. —There’s no radical Islam.
20:33   The terrorism there is, is not the Islam that practices terrorism,
20:37   and you know it well. —Today, in the name of radical Islam,
20:40   murder is in the world. Muslims, Jews, Christians are executed. —Do you live badly today in France
20:49   with the majority of Muslims? Yes or no? —Yes, yes, yes, but it’s not the Muslims
20:54   we live with badly. It is the practice of a religion
20:58   that does not fit in well. —The Muslims that practice a religion, Nadine Morano?
21:01   No, they don’t all practice the same religion. —Oh, OK.
21:04   I’m sorry; many practice their religion with tolerance,
21:08   acceptance of others and respect for our rules. On the other hand,
21:12   there is a portion of those Muslims who consider, as you saw in this survey,
21:16   our laws to be inferior to their religion.
21:20   So this is a problem that must be solved with Muslims, Mr. Bourdin.
21:25   With Muslims, not without the Muslims. They’ll demand it
21:29   loud and clear because they are also the first victims, the victims of this system,
21:33   and so that is what we must do. But if we don’t debate it,
21:36   if we don’t talk about it, if we make it look like Islam isn’t a problem…
21:40   The practice of Islam is a problem. It won’t work. —No one is suggesting
21:45   that terrorism isn’t a problem or that the radical practice of Islam isn’t a problem.
21:48   Practicing Islam is a problem. Even Islam doesn’t exist without rules.
21:52   Thank you, Nadine Morano. Thank you.
21:56   Thank you. —8h55 thanks to you and BFM TV.

4 thoughts on “Nadine Morano: “The Hatred Today is on the Side of Those Who Slit Throats”

  1. This comment is from France.

    I am French and I think Nadine Morano, a well known politician, is absolutely right.

    I feel too, just looking around me, that we are overrun by Islam. And I also believe that Islam is wrongly perceived as a religion.

    To me, Islam is an extremely dangerous entity DISGUISED as a religion to fool its ennemies.

    Religions should be devoted to elevate people’s minds and souls towards the divine, and to give them good moral lines to follow.

    Islam does just the opposite.Instead, Islam promotes racism, sexism, and theft and murder of opponents. It’s all written in the Koran. People shoud read that book Obviously the interviewver has not.

    The aim of Islam is simply to conquer the world to steal its riches and enslave its inhabitants. Islam is a mortal danger for our civilization and should be opposed at all costs.

    Nadine Morano is a great lady, and very courageous. She is risking her life for speaking like that. And this Bourdin is just a slime ball, a well paid ” journalist” who is betraying his country and paving the way for the Muslim invasion of Europe, already welll underway.

  2. Bravo Nadine Morano! Notice how Mr. Bourdin eagerly makes exceptions for Muslim mothers wanting to wear veils “in public places” while on school trips? Sickening submission to Islam.

    Secondly, every Western woman knows the veil, gloves, hijab, Burka & other coverings are meant to protect them from the lists of men! Jesus put the responsibility for lustful, wicked thought on the perpetrator(s).

    Matthew 18:9

    New King James Version:
    And if your eye causes you to sin, pluck it out and cast it from you. It is better for you to enter into life with one eye, rather than having two eyes, to be cast into hell fire.

    As a woman, I am not uncovered meat that tempts men into sinful thoughts & behaviors. Perhaps Muslims men should wear chastity belts or stay at home if they cannot contain their sexual urges. Don’t put that responsibility on women, who throughout history have been blamed for indiscreet human sexuality (i. e. affairs, unwanted pregnancies) and their children negatively labeled! Why are woman still called whores and not men? Why are male offspring born outside wedlock called bastards? No such label is given to their sisters. Because the male bloodline is held in higher esteem by most cultures. Women marry and leave behind their surnames & birth family to join their husbands clan.

    It’s about time Islam be unmasked for being a totalitarian ideology hiding behind the guise of religion! Muslim male migrants always assert their “human rights” but seldom “equal rights”. Language & secular laws matter. Do not tolerate the intolerable!

  3. That guy (Mr. Bourdin) is clearly one of the useful idiots of the left wing media.

    German TV is full of them. But they are even worse.

    France is still much better off than Germany. I wish we had a law on secularism or a law Banning burqa/Niqab in public. At the Moment Islamic face voverage is only banned for public employees representing the state (like teachers, Judges,..).
    but evn this will fall sooner or later.

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