Author Topic: Operation Gaddafi  (Read 2165 times)


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Re: Operation Gaddafi
« on: July 27, 2020, 12:38:09 am »

Turkey currently hosts an estimated 3.5 million migrants and refugees — mainly Syrians, Iraqis and Afghans. Many of these people presumably would migrate to Europe if given the opportunity to do so.
Turkish officials have repeatedly accused the EU of failing to keep its end of the bargain, especially with respect to visa liberalization and accession to the EU.

Under the agreement, European officials promised to fast-track visa-free access for Turkish nationals to the Schengen (open-bordered) passport-free zone by June 30, 2016 and to restart Turkey's stalled EU membership talks by the end of July 2016.
Turkey was first promised EU membership in September 1963, when it signed an "Association Agreement" aimed at establishing a customs union to pave the way for eventual accession to the EU. Turkey formally applied for EU membership in April 1987 and membership talks began in October 2005.

Turkey's EU accession talks stalled in December 2006 after the Turkish government refused to open Turkish ports and airports to trade from Cyprus. Since then, talks have continued on and off, but the process has been stalled due to political opposition from France and Germany, among others.

If Turkey were to join the EU, it would overtake Germany to become the EU's largest member in terms of population. Consequently, the EU's largest member state would be Muslim. Some European officials have warned that Turkish accession would cause Europe to "implode" and be "Islamized."

Former French President Nicolas Sarkozy has said that Turkey has no place in the EU. In a February 2016 interview with the French news channel iTélé, he expressed sentiments that presumably are shared by many Europeans:

"Turkey has no place in Europe. I have always adhered to this position, it is based on common sense. This doesn't mean that I have anything against the Turks. We need them, they are our allies in NATO. But if we begin to explain it — that Turkey is in Europe — European school students will have to be told that the European border lies in Syria. Where's common sense?

"It's not just that. What's the idea behind Europe? Europe is a union of European countries. The question is very simple, even in a geographical sense, is Turkey a European country? Turkey has only one shore of the Bosporus in Europe. Can Turkey be regarded a European country culturally, historically, and economically speaking? If we say that, we want the European Union's death."

EU school students should be learning this:

which affirms that the Neolithic Revolution arrived via Syria and Turkey. Incidentally:

Sarkozy was born in Paris, and is the son of Pál István Ernő Sárközy de Nagy-Bócsa[note 1] (Hungarian: nagybócsai Sárközy Pál; [ˈnɒɟboːt͡ʃɒi ˈʃaːrkřzi ˈpaːl] (listen)—in some sources Nagy-Bócsay Sárközy Pál István Ernő),[1] (born 5 May 1928), a Protestant Hungarian aristocrat, and Andrée Jeanne "Dadu" Mallah (12 October 1925 – 12 December 2017),[2] whose Greek Jewish father

Continuing original article:

If the EU approves the visa waiver, tens of millions of Turks will gain immediate and unimpeded access to Europe's passport-free zone. Critics of visa liberalization fear that millions of Turkish nationals may end up migrating to Europe. The Austrian newsmagazine, Wochenblick, reported that 11 million Turks are living in poverty and "many of them are dreaming of moving to central Europe."
On the other hand, if the EU rejects the visa waiver, and Turkey retaliates by reopening the migration floodgates, potentially hundreds of thousands of migrants from Africa, Asia and the Middle East could once again begin flowing into Europe.

Do not waste this move.


A Swedish politician of Turkish origin, previously expelled from the Center Party, has formed the Migrant Party.

Mikail Yüksel told Anadolu Agency that his party will represent migrants.

He said for the first time such a party has been formed in Sweden.

Yüksel said he was on top of the list of candidates the Center Party had drawn for Sweden's second largest city Goteborg before the general elections, held in September last year.

"However, I was dismissed from the party before the elections because I did not speak against Turkey or President Erdoğan," he claimed.

Yüksel said those with a stance against Turkey find a place in Swedish politics easily.

Yüksel's new party has applied for the registration with the election authority of Sweden, in order to contest the next local election.

"We want Islamophobia to be declared a crime. We want Muslims to be recognized as a minority in the constitution," said Yüksel, while spelling out the agenda of his party.

He said many Muslim politicians, academics and activists have joined his party, which received racial attacks soon after its formation.

Congratulations! I look forward to learning more.


Turkey's Jewish community is still reeling from the content of a video that went viral at the end of July. The video shows what appears to be a summer camp at which young children, with a group of burqa-clad women behind them, are being led in an anti-Semitic cheer in Turkish by a young girl or woman counselor.

In the 39-second clip, when the girl says, "The Jews," the women and children reply, "Death!"

When she says, "Palestine," they reply, "It will be saved."

When she calls out, "Hagia Sophia" -- referring to the Byzantine cathedral-museum in Istanbul that Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan has announced will be turned into a mosque -- they chant, "It will be opened."

There needs to be similar summer camps all over the EU. The first step is to let Turkey join the EU.


France Is Dead as a Cohesive Judeo-Christian Nation
"The spectacular decline of Catholicism has been France's main religious phenomenon over the past fifty years," Fourquet writes in his opening chapter. In 1961, Catholicism was the social norm and baptism a near universal practice: 92 per cent of the French were then baptised. Today, 80 per cent of the present population is still reported as baptised. However, this is largely an optical illusion resulting from higher life expectancy: 46 per cent of the present French population were more than 50 years old in 2012, hence born before 1961. The figures are quite different when it comes to younger citizens: the younger the bracket, the fewer are baptised.

While 79 per cent of middle-aged citizens (35-49 years old) were baptised in 2012, the proportion fell to 70 per cent among the young adults (25-34) and to 65 per cent among the very young adults (18-25). Moreover, only 58 per cent of the baptised French were considering baptising their own children, and an even lower proportion actually did it. Among the children aged 0 to 7, "48.8 out of 100 were baptised in 1999, 40 out of 100 baptised in 2005, 34 in 2010, and 30 in 2015."

30% is still 30% too much! Dunking terrified babies in water without their consent is sadistic:

Census figures based on origin, religion or ethnicity are banned or restricted in France by law. As a result, very low and unrealistic demographic estimations of French Islam have been circulated for decades. As of today, many academics and some government agencies still routinely contend that the Muslim population does not exceed 6 to 8 per cent of the general population in Metropolitan France (the overseas counties not included), that is to say 3.9 to 5.2 million out of 65 million. According to Fourquet, these numbers do not fit squarely with other data, such as the very high proportion of Muslim first names among French children born in 2016: 18.8 per cent nationwide, 25 to 35 or 40 per cent in highly urbanised counties in Greater Paris, Greater Lyons, the Mediterranean area, Eastern France, Northern France.

18.8% is a good start, but not enough.

One reason why French Islam has been demographically underestimated is that surveys, when conducted, have focused on first generation immigrants from Muslim countries, rather than on second generation as well or on converts. True enough, the French showed in the past a remarkable ability to absorb and assimilate many immigrant communities, including non-Christian or non-European groups. But this pattern does not seem to be working when it comes to Muslims.
71 per cent of all Muslims fast nowadays on Ramadan, against 60 per cent in the 1990s; only 22 per cent of all Muslims admit drinking alcohol in 2016, against 39 per cent in the 1990s; 35 per cent of all Muslim women wear the hijab, against 24 per cent in 2003.
According to Fourquet, there is an even deeper "anthropological" divide between the non-Muslim majority and a rapidly growing Muslim minority: the emphasis on female premarital virginity. While premarital "purity" is seen as "important" by only 8 per cent of the French nationwide and only 23 per cent of practicing Catholics, it is described as required by 67 per cent of the citizens who claim a "Muslim cultural heritage" and by 74 per cent of strictly religious Muslims.

Austerity FTW!


Describing Italy, Gerard Baker, former editor in chief of the Wall Street Journal, recently wrote:

"In much of the country... depopulation is advancing. Moving into the empty spaces have been waves of immigrants, many from North Africa and the Middle East. The migrants have filled vital gaps in the labor force, but the transformation of Italian towns has left increasing numbers of citizens resentful, fearful for their identity."

He went on to call this transformation, "a kind of pioneer of Western decline". Already, the effects of mass migration are becoming dramatically visible in many of Italy's elementary schools. In just the last few days, examples from two large cities have surfaced.

The first was in Turin, Italy's fourth largest city, where there are now elementary school classes with not even one Italian child

This was also the case in Riace under Mayor Lucano, and it was wonderful:

until Salvini ruined everything.

Back to the original article:

There are many voices of concern. Cardinal Robert Sarah, author of a new book, The Day Is Now Far Spent, about the crisis of the West, compares the current influx of migrants to the invasions of barbarians that brought down the Roman Empire. If Europe's policies toward migrants do not change, Sarah warns, Europe will be "invaded by foreigners, just as Rome was invaded by barbarians."

This analogy is the wrong way round. The barbarians who brought down the Roman Empire were from the north, and included groups such as the Huns (ancestors of present-day Hungarians whose cruel attitudes towards refugees present-day Italian have sadly adopted). Operation Gaddafi (involving migration largely from former Roman territories!), in contrast, would eventually restore something more similar to the Roman Empire, which was known for its integrationist attitude, as I previously explained:

we consider Islam to be the statist successor to the Roman Empire, and hence as statists side with both ... On the other hand, those who complain about the historical Islamic rule in Europe should on the same grounds complain about the historical Roman rule in Europe also, but they don’t, because they have double-standards.

Back to the original article:

"If Europe disappears, and with it the priceless values of the Old Continent, Islam will invade the world and we will completely change our culture, anthropology and moral vision".

An Italian think-tank, Fondazione Fare Futuro, also just predicted that due to mass migration and the different birthrates of Christians and Muslims, by the end of the century half of the population of Italy could be Muslim. In just ten years, the number of migrants in Italy has surged by 419%.
Immigration is once again becoming a political question. Just weeks after forming a government with the Five Star Movement, the Democratic Party is advancing the so-called "birthright citizenship" -- a pledge to reverse the stringent migration policy of former Interior Minister Matteo Salvini. In Latin this right to citizenship is called ius culturae. The new law would allow foreign minors under the age of 12 to become citizens after just five years at school in Italy. The bill is being advanced by Laura Boldrini, a former president of Italy's Parliament, who famously said: "The lifestyle of the migrants will be ours". Will Italians, as in those elementary schools, integrate into the new culture of the migrants?

Boldrini thinks like a Roman:

In Virgil’s Aeneid, and also according to Livy,[4] the Rutuli are led by Turnus, a young prince to whom Latinus, king of the Latins, had promised the hand of his daughter Lavinia in marriage. When the Trojans arrived in Italy, Latinus [Note: great-grandson of Saturn, by no coincidence] decided to give his daughter to Aeneas because of instructions he had received from the gods to marry his daughter to a foreigner. Turnus was outraged and led his people as well as several other Italian tribes against the Trojans in war.

Salvini thinks like a Rutuli.


The Furkans see a growing danger from the “radical right” in Germany, especially the AfD, and warn their members against the growing incidence of terror attacks against Muslims in Germany.
The Furkan Muslims view democratic values as incompatible with their ideology. Western countries are regarded as enemies of this Muslim community, especially the U.S. and Israel.
["]It’s a fact that verbal and physical attacks on Muslims have increased rapidly in recent years. We have gathered here as Mohammed’s nation. As Muslims we won’t sit idly by and watch this dangerous development. Unfortunately, not only the number of violent acts against Muslims is rising, but also the severity. The brutality of the attacks. If we only take Germany as an example, it all started here with hateful messages on the walls of our mosque or our houses, and at some point later our mosques were polluted with pigs’ heads and pigs’ blood, but it didn’t stop there. What followed were arson attacks on Muslim establishments. Muslims are being increasingly verbally attacked on the street. In addition to that Muslims have suffered severe physical attacks, and in almost all cases, it is either a veiled adult woman or unfortunately more recently also Muslim girls between the ages of 12 and 16.["]

OK, first thing: every Furkan member needs to own a firearm and be competent in its use. Don't take it from me, take it from the top enemy comment:

These savages really do have cause to be concerned, for the natives are getting fed up with these 3rd worlders and their barbaric ways, to the point where we will start getting downright Medieval with them that will make a Serb blush with envy. When you make them howl, you are doing it right. Arm up my European friends and relatives, war is almost upon us.


The recent gradient is roughly +10% per 15 years, to the current ~20%. Even assuming we can maintain this gradient, it will take 45 years to reach ~50%. Then add another 18 years for the newborns to reach voting age: the total is 63 years. Is it realistic to believe we keep the far-right out of power for another 63 years?

On the other hand, all we need to do is let in all refugees who want to enter, and we could potentially get there in <6 years.....

Do we sincerely want to win, or are we asking to lose?
« Last Edit: July 27, 2020, 12:40:25 am by 90sRetroFan »