Eric Zemmour on the Savagery of Cultural Enrichment in France

In the following video the popular French commentator Eric Zemmour discusses the predominance of culture-enrichers among those who commit violent crimes in France.

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

Video transcript:

00:00   The truth is, I will tell you, the real subject isn’t incivility or progressive savagery.
00:09   The entire French society doesn’t resort to savagery. —Then what is it?
00:13   We know who the savagery comes from.
00:18   I read an article by the prosecutor Philippe Bilger himself,
00:23   a few days before the end of the vacation, which said we know very well who the savages are.
00:27   We all know who commits these assaults. We all know who ran over the Gendarme Melanie.
00:31   We all know who killed the bus driver in Bayonne. We know who breaks everything at amusement parks.
00:39   We know who spoils the beaches of Marseille.
00:43   We know who is forbidden in a swimming pool in Switzerland.
00:48   We know all that. We know who it is. 99.9%
00:52   are the children of North African and African immigrants.
00:56   That doesn’t mean that all Maghreb and African immigrants do that. Of course not.
01:01   However, it does mean when we know who they are and we know who their victims are.
01:05   We know that it’s Melanie and that the killers of Melanie are called Youssef or whatever.
01:14   We know all that, and we also know that the newspapers don’t want to say that.
01:18   Sometimes it happens by chance, and when it happens
01:22   that it’s a François who is a rapist, like in Nantes,
01:25   then suddenly all the newspapers write François V. It’s bizarre.
01:28   So we know all that. So there’s a problem with the term savagery.
01:32   Who’s becoming savage? Who is guilty, and who is a victim?
01:36   And that’s how it was defined this summer. What happened this summer?
01:40   We never had so many occurrences of what
01:44   we used to call in our childhood “crimes of passion”, and we used to call it an unusual event.
01:48   We never had so many, but why? —It’s an impression of unusual events. —We’re going to talk
01:51   about that, I suppose, because we’re going to talk about statistics.
01:54   We’ll discuss that. But why? We all know why.
01:57   Because of the epidemic, most of these young people couldn’t go back home during summer vacation
02:03   and so they stayed here. In fact, it was the first summer
02:07   where we had to live together. That’s the truth. Before that,
02:12   we didn’t live together, as Gérard Collomb famously said, you know, we live side by side.
02:15   Now we’ve witnessed what living together is like. —Isn’t that a bit of a stretch,
02:18   by not going home, it increases the impression of savagery? —It’s constant. That’s it.
02:21   It’s a question. —It’s not a stretch. —Are they all going back home?
02:24   Because we can live in the suburbs without ever going back home.
02:27   You’re right. —While being part of a social protest.
02:31   Of course, of course, but we’re going to talk about that too, but of course,
02:35   I suppose they don’t all go back home. Obviously. However, there are many who do go back home,
02:39   and they aren’t really welcome. I know people in Algeria. They have a bad reputation in Algeria.
02:43   The Algerians think they are very ill-mannered, rude, and violent. The Algerians can’t stand that.
02:50   And the Algerian police are a bit tougher than ours.

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