Muslim Police in France Refuse to Protect Synagogues

Daniel Greenfield

At least they’re not bombing them. Yet.

As Gatestone’s Yves Mamou reports, the growing support for Jihad among Muslim settlers in France is affecting law enforcement.

A leaked confidential memo from the Department of Public Security, published by Le Parisien,details 17 cases of police officers radicalized between 2012 and 2015. Particularly noted were the police officers who listen to and broadcast Muslim chants while on patrol.

Some of these police officers have openly refused to protect synagogues or to observe a minute of silence to commemorate the deaths of victims of terrorist attacks.

…the police were alerted to a policewoman who incited terrorism on Facebook, and called her police uniform a “filthy rag of the Republic” while wiping her hands on it. In January 2015, immediately after the attacks on Charlie Hebdo and the Hypercacher kosher supermarket in Vincennes, which had left 17 people dead, she wrote on her Facebook page: “Masked attack led by Zionist cowards… They need to be killed.”

How long until we get the first Muslim police terror attack in France… or right here at home.

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2 Comments

  1. France, you should have known better! If the oath taken by police candidates of France requires all police officers to “protect and enforce,” then French Muslim officer candidates are in violation of such type oath.

    If, on the other hand,if those Law Officers have the option of picking and choosing only citizens or property they wish to protect, then French jurisdictions would have only part-time and selective enforcement predicated upon religion.

    In the United States, we have similar problems, but not with law enforcement to my knowledge. I cannot predict that it won’t happen. It does happen in other occupations here and it usually concerns employment of Muslims. It has happened in meat-processing firms, in which Muslim workers have been making demands concerning working conditions. The matter starts with the fact that employers expect a day’s work from employees. That day’s work is usually an eight-hour day, with 1/2 to 1 hour for lunch period. This proves unacceptable to Muslim employees, who have been demanding a specific place on work premises for their prayer times. These people indicate that their prayer is five(5) times per day. That would mean that the majority of their prayers must take place on the work premises, therefore the Muslim workers would also require a specific place to wash themselves prior to each prayer during their work-day. What it means to an employer is “loss of production” by time lost to such prayer frequency and its ritual preparations.

    Employers are interested in productivity, prayer in their opinions is personal time they don’t care to pay for.
    Well, there is a dilemma developing employment of Muslims, as regards to their productivity. Business is business, and prayer in our country has always been regarded as “personal.” Where Islam is concerned, especially in countries that have economies requiring competitive productivity, Islamic prayer requirements are at odds. They interfere with a capitalistic society in high-powered, western-styled economies. Also, finding one’s place in such a society requires “assimilation,” in which most Muslims find they cannot abide.

    I only cite this matter for an example of an existing problem, because as long as Muslims must present their limitations in a society where non-Muslims are better able to cope and participate in productivity, there will remain a dilemma in hiring Muslims, and in their attitudes towards employment.

    Now, we see French Muslims altering the conditions common to police positions in France. It causes me to wonder if, in communities here in the USA, having major Muslim populations,will be presenting their limitations of service or productivity. It is no wonder that in Islamic nations, lower productivity exists while religion rules and is involved in most activities. A case where religion is government, and government is religion. And, in my country, government functions without religious dictation and religion functions with no government dictation, and people are free to deal with personal choices.

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