Offbeat France worsens fight against Islamists

13:25  24 july  2021
13:25  24 july  2021 Source:   dw.com

the mandatory vaccine, "a disproportionate measure", according to Jean-Luc Mélenchon

 the mandatory vaccine, © Guillaume Souvant / AFP the head of France unsuitable (LFI) and candidate for the presidential election of 2022, Jean-Luc Mélenchon, visit the Foundries of Poitou aluminum on June 17, 2021 in Ingrandes, in the west of France. Photo Stock Illustration. The head of France unused, Jean-Luc Mélenchon, denounces "authoritarianism", considering that the mandatory vaccine against CVIV-19 is "a disproportionate measure".

“This is about fighting Islamist separatism, and, frankly, it’s absurd that the message has not been transmitted, especially after four people have been killed in less than a month.” Macron has taken particular aim at the foreign media, accusing it of presenting a Oubrou said it represents “a confusion present for a long time — on the difference between Islam and Islamism . Many people think that practicing Muslims who don’t eat pork and who don’t drink alcohol are somehow Islamists . That’s just the practice of Islam .” Likewise, French Education Minister Jean-Michel Blanquer has railed against

FILE PHOTO: France 's President Emmanuel Macron and French Armies Chief Staff General Francois Lecointre stand in the command car as they review troops before the start of the Bastille Day military parade in Paris, France July 14, 2020 © REUTERS / Christophe Ena/Pool. Follow RT on. Having brushed aside the first, from 20 retired generals warning of an internal conflict over continuing concessions to Islamists , as the work of a bunch of irrelevant pensioners, President Emmanuel Macron needs a more considered approach to the latest salvo from a disgruntled armed forces.

Always shaken Islamist motivated attacks France. With a controversial lawnove name, the government wants to act even more energetic against radical Muslims.

Gedenken an den im Oktober in einem Pariser Vorort ermordeten Lehrer Samuel Paty © Kira Hofmann / DPA / Picture Alliance Remembrance of the teacher Samuel Paty

murdered in October, after months of discussions, MEPs of the National Assembly in France adopted a law to strengthen the "principles of the Republic". Specifically, mosques or religious clubs can now be closed even faster if hate and violence is preached in them.

In addition, hate calls should be punished on the internet hardener. The amendment sees up to three years imprisonment and a fine of 45,000 euros against everyone who "brings the life of another by disseminating information about its private and family life or profession." The history teacher Samuel Paty beheaded in the past autumn had been massively threatened after he had shown Mohammed cartoons in the classroom. On the Internet his name and the address were published his school. A mosque shared a hate video against the teacher on Facebook.

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France ’s main opposition parties, including the Socialists (PS) and the centre-right Les Républicains, along with the French Communist Party, voted against the bill for different reasons. Introduced by hardline French Interior Minister Gérald Darmanin, the bill contains a slew of measures on the neutrality of the civil service, the fight against online hatred, and the protection of civil servants such as teachers. The bill was debated in a highly charged atmosphere in France after three attacks late last year by extremists including the beheading in October of teacher Samuel Paty, who had shown his pupils

Islamist fighters in the Sahel first emerged in northern Mali in 2012. They now control vast swaths of territory in the vast region that stretches across the southern edge of the Sahara desert. France together with the G5 Sahel nations have been fighting the insurgency. The UN also has a peacekeeping mission in the region. Instead, France may hoping for more military support from its European partners throughthe French-led Takuba Task Force that assists Mali in its fight against jihadists.

Präsident Emanuel Macron hat den Islamisten den Kampf angesagt © Daniel Cole / AP Photo / Picture Alliance President Emanuel Macron has the Islamist's fight for

President Emmanuel Macron and his government, according to Paris, want to fight the influence of the radical Islam, where young people are most vulnerable - in certain mosques , Outside the school and on the internet. In response to islamistically motivated attacks in France, which has been killed more than 250 people so far, Macron had announced in October, tough against Islamist separatism . Macron attested Islam a "problem" with radical currents. Then it was partly violent protests in Muslimly embossed countries. The Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan Handle Macron personally.

Der türkische Präsident Recep Tayyip Erdogan rief auch zum Boykott französischer Waren auf © Aytac Unal / AA / Picture Alliance The Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan also called to Boykott French goods on

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The backlash between Islamic countries and France over President Emmanuel Macron's comments on Islam and freedom of speech is growing. DW's correspondents take a look at some of the reactions in the region. In Libya, Mohammed Zayed, a member of the presidential council, was equally scathing and described Macron's comments as "vicious claims." The backdrop here is that the presidential council is led by Prime Minister Fayez Sarraj, whose government relies on support from Islamist parties.

France and five West African states agreed on Monday to combine their military forces under one command structure to fight a growing Islamist militancy in the Sahel region, with Paris committing an extra 220 troops. French President Emmanuel Macron had called the leaders of Mali, Burkina Faso, Chad, Niger and Mauritania, known as the G5, to the southwestern French town of Pau to discuss the battle against insurgents in the Sahel, an arid region just below the Sahara desert.

"We give us the means to fight against those who abuse religion to question the values ​​of the republic Place, "said France's Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin. Two Muslim IMAGE were - as the Ministry of the Interior now announced - released from their obligations. They should have insulted women during the preaching. For one of the two religious representatives, the incident could also result in a non-extension of residence permit in France, writes the newspaper "La Croix".

The legal novel is also likely to reduce the influence of the Turkish umbrella organization of Ditib in France, which supports mosques financially and deported Imame. Ditib is also in criticism because of its proximity to Erdogan in Germany.

France's conservatives and legal populists are not far enough. Among other things, they had demanded a headscarf ban in public space. Aid organizations such as Amnesty International, however, fear that Muslims could be disadvantaged in France in the future. According to information of the newspaper "Le Figaro", both left and right politicians want to submit complaint to the constitutional council.


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