Saturday, 11 July 2015

This has been Srebrenica Memorial Day, or rather, if you live in Britain, Srebrenica memorial week. It struck me as curious earlier in the week that there was a big Srebrenica memorial ceremony on 6 July, the day before the anniversary of the 7/7 jihad bombings in Britain. The official Srebrenica memorial day is July 11th. So, to host the event on July 6th, they're almost pushing it back an entire week. Of course, I'm sure this has nothing to do with a wish to inject the "Muslim victims" meme into the public consciousness right before the "Muslim perpetrators" meme inevitably surfaces.

I've mentioned before that Muslims and multicultists are trying to big up Srebrenica and get it established as a kind of "Muslim Holocaust". As the Jews have found, having a Holocaust card available to play can yield big pay-offs, both politically and in terms of sheer cash.

The favoured propaganda line seems to be that Srebrenica was "the worst massacre on European soil since WW2". This is almost certainly false. Millions of Germans were expelled from eastern Europe in the post-WW2 period and there were many gruesome massacres. There were also mass killings probably larger in scale under the Communist regimes. The propaganda effort being devoted to Srebrenica seems ridiculously at odds with the object reality. After all, it's not obvious why the killing of, at best, a few thousand people in a series of wars that resulted in the deaths of more than a hundred thousand should be singled out for such exceptional treatment. Of course, the answer is that it serves a political agenda.

The multicult machinery has cranked into motion to use Srebrenica to advance the cause of the de-Europeanisation of Europe. Schoolchildren are being brainwashed and "Champions of Diversity" are being nominated to carry out propaganda work.
'Lessons from Srebrenica' is a flagship education programme established to help strengthen British society with 750 people taking part from the UK over a two-year period. These individuals come from all walks of life, all ethnicities, and all faiths or none, but have one thing in common: the desire to promote positive change within their local community by agreeing to undertake a pledge to promote social cohesion. In 2014 these pledges helped create 200 local champions against hatred and intolerance with 3000 children benefiting from school assemblies delivered by the champions and 30 local Srebrenica Memorial events organised across the UK to promote community cohesion and integration. The champions are organised under six English regional boards, two country boards and one United Kingdom board.

The BBC commissioned a propaganda documentary made by the Muslim convert Myriam Francois-Cerrah. You can see it below. But first read this article she wrote in the New Statesman to get a flavour of the way she regards Europeans:
Part of talking honestly about racism starts with awareness, and specifically, awareness of the myriad forms of iniquitous power associated with “whiteness”.
We need a discussion about race that involves less finger pointing and more introspection. We need a recognition of the continuities between historical and current inequities globally, and current inequalities in society. 
We need to examine the systematic privileges accrued by white people as a mere consequence of “whiteness” and listen to – and take seriously – the claims of those excluded by it. We need a conversation about race – let’s start with the problem of “whiteness”.

There has been some dispute over whether Srebrenica should be termed a genocide. Russia blocked a UN initiative to officially classify it as such. If the term genocide is defined as an attempt to exterminate a people, the fact that the woman and girls were separated from the men and allowed to leave makes it clear that Srebrenica was not a genocide. If it had been, the females would either have been exterminated or enslaved, in the Muslim fashion. And again, except for a slight difference in scale, there is nothing really distinguishing this incident from numerous other massacres that occurred during the breakup of Yugoslavia. If Srebrenica was a genocide, why not all the others?

We should remember that massacres like the one at Srebrenica are the inevitable consequence of ethnic diversity. Responding to them by promoting ethnic diversity as an ideal is like responding to the Chernobyl disaster by promoting nuclear power. And ethnic diversity in the Balkans was the result of Muslim invasion and imperialism. If the modern Muslim invasion of Europe is allowed to continue, it, too, will eventually culminate in genocide and massacre. That is why we must stop it while we still have time. 


  1. Since everybody who was on the ground when this happened is telling a different story, the only recourse is to look at the forensic evidence and draw your own conclusions....Western governments, news media, and the U.N. War Crimes Tribunal in The Hague have assiduously misled the public about the nature of the massacre. The International Commission for Missing Persons, also known as ICMP, is systematically deluding the public about the true reach of DNA technology in order to foster the illusion that its laboratories hold the key to the solution of the Srebrenica enigma. On the 16th anniversary of the Srebrenica massacre this year ICMP claimed that it has “closed 5,564 cases of Srebrenica victims” and that “only about 1,500 remain to be resolved.” However, that announcement is completely at odds with science. By calling persons that it has allegedly identified by using DNA techniques “Srebrenica victims” ICMP is taking a clear position that they were in fact executed prisoners (victims, rather than legitimate combat casualties) and also that their deaths are related to Srebrenica events of July of 1995. Both suggestions are false. DNA technology serves only to identify mortal remains or reassociate disarticulated parts of the same body, but it has absolutely nothing to say about the manner or time of death. ICMP has no means to differentiate “victims,” i.e. executed prisoners, from persons who perished in combat and whose death therefore is not a war crime.Forensic specialists of the Hague Tribunal are perhaps the only professionals in their field in the entire world who do not depend on material evidence in order to determine the manner (and sometimes even the cause) of death…Internationally respected military forensic specialist Dr Zoran Stankovic, who reviewed the findings of the six experts employed by the Tribunal wrote that the effort lacked standard procedures, several of experts also lacked familiarity with wounds inflicted by military ordinance and some parts of the reports are “contrary to the generally acceptable forensic standards”. According to Dr Stankovic, many of the bodies exhumed from 17 gravesites were found in an advance state of decay “skeletonized, disarticulated and decomposed” lacking soft tissue and body parts that could help determine the cause of death. “Ascertainment of the cause of death in the cases of decomposed bodies is generally extremely difficult and in most case impossible…It is not allowed that [ICTY] experts provide their opinion in that regard and put forward the assumption having no grounds in autopsy findings.”Between 200 and 300 blindfolds and ligatures were exhumed with bodies by the ICTY, and as Dr. Stankovic notes, these are sure signs of execution..