Wednesday, 17 June 2015

Whenever a new multicult horror occurs, the Establishment looks for ways to turn it into a multicult success story. For example, after the African riots in London a few years ago, the papers were full of praise for the proud, public-spirited Muslims and Sikhs who were out defending "their" shops and districts. 

After the Charlie Hebdo attacks in January, the multicult hero was Lassana Bathily, the Muslim negro who worked in the kosher shop and, it was said, had saved Jews by hiding them downstairs in a freezer. He was an illegal immigrant but was promptly awarded citizenship as a thank-you gesture from the French state. Now, it turns out, the story was not quite as advertised. Recently, some of the people present in the shop at the time gave an interview about what they experienced. Their testimony makes it clear that the story of heroic Muslim was a lie from start to finish.

Media reports, and Lassana Bathily himself, said he had hidden the Jews in a freezer downstairs. That was false. They were already down there before he even spoke to them. When he met up with them, he suggested that they all come with him on the goods lift to try and get away. 
"He told us that we could get out at the floor where the emergency exit was and flee...But it was really high-risk. I'd never been able to open the emergency exit and the shooter was on that floor." 
"It's true he suggested that to us...But we all said: it's certain death. The goods lift makes noise, and there isn't room for everyone." Lassana Bathily left alone. He succeeded in getting out... 
"What happened on 7 and 9 January, it's so horrible that the media and politicians have a need to find a good story...Lassana Bathily is a really good person, loved by all his workmates in the Hyper Cacher, and he did actually suggest a way to save us by taking the goods lift with him 
...But he wasn't able to save us because we all refused." the media and officials wanted to create a more beautiful picture, adding that he made us go down, hide, etc. It's not true, but that's not Lassana's fault. At that time, France had need of a hero."


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