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Paris under seige. Rioters in the streets.

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    Paris under seige. Rioters in the streets.

    PARIS UNDER MUSLIM SIEGE - News Blackout as Riots Wreck the city!

    Post by Newsroom

    - May 25, 2016


    French and western news media are intentionally blacking-out FEROCIOUS RIOTS in Paris, refusing to provide any coverage of violence by savage Muslim beasts in Paris.

    Hundreds of Parisians have been attacked and seriously injured by roving bands of Islamic Radicals, throwing stones, spears, smashing store and car windows and setting fire to anything they can.

    Riot police are gassing the wild hordes, to no effect.

    Photos from various areas in Paris show the mayhem:


    Stores and Shoppes are being attacked, looted and burned. Citizens are being stoned, beaten with bats and cut with broken glass bottles.
    Police are having improvised explosive devices hurled at them.


    There is utter chaos taking place throughout Paris right now and all the official news channels throughout France are in a total news blackout of these events.
    This story will be updated throughout the day.



    #2
    Coming soon to a neighborhood near you!

    Comment


      #3
      That site just makes shit up. Look at some of the headlines.

      "Small Plane Crashes Into Hudson River - New Jersey Side, 3 aboard feared dead". It was a single seat P-47. At no point did anybody fear 3 dead.

      "STRONG M7.3 EARTHQUAKE STRIKES ATLANTIC OCEAN" - Total BULLSHIT.
      • To be human is to be armed.
      • Ideology diminishes intellect and impedes free and critical thought.
      • Social media are the "Assault Weapons" of the First Amendment.

      Comment


        #4
        Not the first time for them. What's the muzzie butt-hurt excuse this time?
        Exercise the Bill of Rights. It's good for your Constitution.

        Comment


        #5
        Originally posted by BLAMMO!! View Post
        That site just makes shit up. Look at some of the headlines.

        "Small Plane Crashes Into Hudson River - New Jersey Side, 3 aboard feared dead". It was a single seat P-47. At no point did anybody fear 3 dead.

        "STRONG M7.3 EARTHQUAKE STRIKES ATLANTIC OCEAN" - Total BULLSHIT.
        I don't research them Chris.
        I see an interesting story, I post.

        Comment


        • BLAMMO!!
          BLAMMO!! commented
          Editing a comment
          I just have cynical and skeptical nature. Maybe I shouldn't, but I do.

        #6
        QUOTE:
        BLAMMO!! commented
        05-29-2016, 11:09 AM

        Editing a comment
        I just have cynical and skeptical nature. Maybe I shouldn't, but I do.




        No. You?
        Do tell!!

        Comment


          #7
          I hate snopes, they're liberal, but in this instance I think they're on point: http://www.snopes.com/paris-muslim-siege-false/

          I remember reading about the riots earlier in the month, and it was a railway strike or something.
          “Justice will not be served until those who are unaffected are as outraged as those who are." - Benjamin Franklin

          Comment


            #8
            Originally posted by sheeple View Post
            I hate snopes, they're liberal, but in this instance I think they're on point: http://www.snopes.com/paris-muslim-siege-false/

            I remember reading about the riots earlier in the month, and it was a railway strike or something.
            I did a search as well... not really muslums per se ...but there are riots in paris over oil refineries and nuke plants closing.... wow who would have thunk it... riots over energy supply... http://www.theguardian.com/world/201...labour-reforms

            Comment


              #9
              • Strikes abroad set to cause chaos for Britishholidaymakers
              • Half of France's 10,000 petrol stations either partially or completely run out of fuel
              • Masked protesters hurled rocks at riot police

              Up to 40 per cent of France’s petrol pumps have run dry as unions ratchet up pressure on the government to scrap a controversial labour law with mass demonstrations kicked off around the country on Thursday.

              Estimates on Thursday suggested some 4,655 out of the 12,000 petrol stations in the country were without fuel or running low.

              Summary of today's events

              • Protesters clashed with police as striking workers blockaded refineries and disrupted nuclear power stations on Thursday as an escalating wave of industrial action against labour reforms rocked France.
              • According to AFP, police fired tear gas a group of 100 protesters who broke away from a march through the capital. As tensions grew over labour reforms, unionists blocked roads and bridges while train drivers and air traffic controllers staged walkouts.
              • Some 300,000 protesters took to the streets of France to oppose a controversial labour law, according to the CGT union, while the police put the number at 153,000.
              • The interior ministry and the Paris police department said 77 demonstrators were arrested, 36 of them in the capital, while 15 police officers were injured in clashes. Although some blockades on fuel depots and refineries in the north of the country were called off, many motorists were still stuck in long queues at petrol stations around France, AFP reported.
              • Protesters attacked a police station and smashed bank windows as anti-labour reform rallies turned violent. Workers from France's hardline CGT union blocked fuel supplies and parts of the country's public transport network, and cut output from all but three of its 19 nuclear power plants on Thursday in a showdown with the ruling Socialists that says it has no intention of withdrawing the contested reform.
              • Meanwhile, another militant union, SUD, called an open-ended strike in Paris’ public transport starting on June 10 – the very day the Euro 2016 football tournament is due to kickoff, pledging to cause transport chaos in the French capital unless the government backs down.
              • A man with extremist links was briefly holed up inside a Paris home today near a march expected to draw thousands of labour protesters.
              • German finance minister, Wolfgang Schaeuble: "France is obviously not unreformable," Mr Schaeuble told journalists. "France can live with such disputes."

              Reporting from AFP included in this summary.

              8:12pm
              What is the French public saying?

              A pair of travellers told Associated Press that they supported the protesters despite fears that it could get worse:
              It's for us that they're doing this," said Jean-Luc Geraert, whose battered white van was caught behind the makeshift barricade. Geraert, a 55-year-old industrial painter, said if the government doesn't back down soon, "it's going to get worse.
              Pierre Jata, a 40-year-old cable TV technician, told AFP that the disruption was the fault of the government as he was rushing to fill up at a petrol station on the edge of the capital, minutes before supplies ran out.
              I'm with the unions. I'm with them but I'm still annoyed."
              7:36pm Why is France facing paralysis?

              Workers with the country’s most powerful union, the leftist CGT, are blocking six of France’s eight oil refineries, some of its fuel depots, and plans to shut down or lower output in at least five of its nuclear power plants in a bid have a new labour law scrapped. How bad are the blockages?

              Up to a third of petrol stations are running on empty while panic-buying has worsened the shortage, forcing the state to delve into its strategic petrol reserves, which could theoretically keep pumps flowing for three months.

              Although almost 80 per cent of France’s electricity comes from nuclear power, experts say there will be no blackouts if a few of its 58 reactors are shut, and besides staff are under obligation to respect a minimum service.

              But 10 nuclear power stations are now running on reduced output.
              What does the unionists want?

              President François Hollande’s Socialist government to scrap the labour bill they see an assault on hard-fought workers’ rights. What does the reform do?

              Not much. The so-called El Khomri labour law (named after the French labour minister, Mariam El Khomri) is a modest attempt to loosen France's labour market by, among other things, making it slightly easier to make employees redundant in hard economic times.

              The aim is to encourage notoriously reticent French employers to take on more workers on permanent contracts, rather than short-term ones, without fear of being stuck with them for life or paying heavy fines at the workers’ tribunal. It also includes provisions for negotiations on, say, working hours, to take place within individual companies rather than across sectors.

              The government believes it will create thousands of jobs but the IMF, and the French opposition say the reform doesn’t go nearly far enough to significantly reverse record unemployment, now at 10 per cent, and soaring public debt, due to reach 98 per cent of GDP next year.
              What do the French think of it?

              Three quarters of the French said they are against the law, a poll this month suggested. How did they express their opposition?

              A million people signed a petition against it in February, then mid-March, hundreds of thousands of French started nightly rallies against the bill in a movement dubbed "Nuit Debout", or Up All Night. Unions staged seven national days of protest, with the eighth on Thursday.

              True freedom and our inherent responsibility:
              https://www.biblegateway.com/passage...18&version=NLT
              https://www.biblegateway.com/passage...hronicles+7:14

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