France: Macron takes the jihad to the countryside

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Muslims To Be Resettled In French Village of Beyssenac


Emmanuel Macron, Prime Minister of France, has come up with a novel way to deal with the invading horde of Muslim economic migrants now overrunning French cities. He plans to resettle some of them all over rural parts of France, in the forlorn hope that they will be better able to integrate into French society by taking part in small-town life. What is far more likely to happen is this: all of the ills that those migrants bring to urban France, including sky-high rates of criminality and unemployment, will now be spread by them throughout the countryside. There is no reason to think that these transplanted Muslims will be any less hostile to Infidel farmers than they have been to Infidel city-dwellers. Those rural French about to be affected, and afflicted, are fighting back.  More on this folly can be found here: “Muslims To Be Resettled In French Village of Beyssenac (Pop. 357),” by John Cody, Remix News, February 15, 2023:

With cities buckling under the pressure of migration, France is looking to relocate thousands of foreigners to the French countryside.

The French region of Corrèze, where a new asylum center is being built, is home to picturesque and quiet villages such as Collonges-la-Rouge.

Ever since the Macron government said it would prioritize sending migrants to rural areas, a number of towns have struggled against the construction of migrant centers and planned relocations. Now, a new reception center for asylum seekers is planned to be built in the small French town of Beyssenac, which will house 40 migrants where an old inn had operated.

Think of what havoc 40 Muslims can do in a tiny village like Beyssenac, that now has only 357 residents. Most, if not all, of these economic migrants will be living on the benefits the generous French welfare state provides. A new asylum center to house them is already being constructed on the former site of an old inn – sounds picturesque, doesn’t it? — in Beyssenac, where they will be able to live rent-free. They will also be provided with free medical care and free education. How many of those forty Muslims are school-age children, and what effect will they have on their Infidel classmates? Will they be as disruptive, and defiant of authority in class, refusing to obey their teachers, as they have been in urban schools, or will they learn to be respectful of Infidel authorities? We all know the answer to that.

Local opposition to the asylum center, which was permitted by the prefects of the county of Corrèze, is now growing, according to French newspaper France Bleu.

The Vitalis association bought the inn and will be responsible for managing the reception center. There are already 310 migrants staying in the county of Corrèze, but the new reception center will raise that number to 350.

Suddenly 40 Muslim economic migrants will appear in the tiny rural village of Beyssenac, pop. 357. That’s more than 10% of the town’s population. They are not coming because they want to, but because the Macron government is making them move from the cities to the country. They are already long accustomed to living off the French state, and their expectation is that they will continue to do so. A most attractive building to house all 40 is already being built. It is there that they will take their free meals. Their children will enter the local school, disrupting the normal tenor of the classroom, where teachers are used to being obeyed, by bringing with them their disrespect for Infidel authority figures, including policemen, firemen, and teachers. Their French classmates will not know what to make of them.

The women and girls of Besseynac will have to deal with the leering looks and catcalls of Muslim males, who think that by their dress and mien Infidel girls are “asking for it.” It’s bound to be worrisome, not just for those girls and women, unused to such behavior, but also for their brothers and fathers and husbands.

The high crime rate of Muslims won’t decrease just because they have moved from the city to the country. What increase in street robberies and house burglaries can the simple folk of Beyssenac, where the last crime took place years ago, now look forward to?

Philippe Ponge, who created the Sauvons Beyssenac (“Save Beyssenac”) association, has launched a petition against the new asylum center, which the government plans to open in April.

We don’t know who the people will be, so we don’t know what it will look like around the village and that worries us. People are used to leaving their doors open, they won’t be able to do that anymore. I spoke to a lady who told me that she won’t be able to jog in the area anymore because it’s risky… For the schools, it also risks lowering the level of education, it’s a whole package that worries us,” he said.

These are all legitimate worries. Muslims have earned quite a reputation not just for street muggings, but also for apartment and house burglaries in the cities – Paris, Marseille, Lille, Dijon – where they have settled in large numbers. In Beyssenac, with farm families working in the fields, leaving their houses vulnerable, locking the doors that now are still unlocked will certainly be necessary. Some farmers will find themselves constantly checking up on their property. At night, how many of the village’s residents will now double-lock every door and seal every window, and even sleep with a weapon within reach? Their new Muslim neighbors, imposed upon them by President Macron, are certainly cause for alarm. How many bicycles will now have to be locked, how many drivers will now install anti-theft devices in their cars, all because of their owners’ anxiety over the new arrivals? And the woman who has decided she can no longer jog in the area is not wrong; Muslims in France commit rapes at seven times the rate for non-Muslims. And what, M. Ponge — he who is trying to stop this government-mandated influx — will happen In the schools when Muslim children, who will need remedial instruction even in the rudiments of French, whcih they do not speak at home, will take up so much of their teacher’s time? Educational standards of course will suffer, as more attention must be devoted to the Muslim pupils.

The Vitalis association will move the migrants into the Auberge de la Madrie, a former school turned into a hotel-restaurant that has been on the real estate market for a long time. The association purchased it for €560,000; it plans to remodel the building and move migrants into the surrounding cottages and later into the main building.

The Viltaïs association already manages asylum centers throughout the area, including in Brive, Malemort, Donzenac, Rivière Mansac, and other towns.

For us, the rural environment facilitates the insertion and integration of people. There are small local markets, events that take place, and making connections is much easier. As soon as (the population) starts to get to know them and nothing out of the ordinary ultimately happens, they will realize that they were afraid at first because they didn’t know the people,” said Karine Bouteleux, the director of the Asylum Unit at Vitalis.

Where is the evidence that Muslims have successfully integrated into French society anywhere, whether urban or rural areas? The evidence is clear: Muslims have a great desire to receive the benefits the state provides, but no desire to integrate into what they regard as a society of decadent Infidels, whom the Qur’an describes as “the most vile of created beings.” When Mme. Bouteleux says that the very smallness of village life will make “connections” between Muslims and non-Muslims “much easier,” she should look at what happens in city neighborhoods – akin to “small villages” – where Muslims have settled, made life hell for the Infidels, and essentially driven them out, leaving them the masters of the resulting No-Go neighborhood. Karine Bouteleux says they will get “to know each other” and their previous fears will be seen to have been baseless, as long as “nothing out of the ordinary ultimately happens.” But you can be sure that with forty Muslim migrants settled among hardworking French farmers, many things out of the ordinary will happen. And nowhere have the French, having gotten to know the Muslims in their midst, become less anxious about the future of France. Instead they increasingly worry about the Islamization of their country, the disparity in Muslim/non-Muslim fertility rates, the inexorable demographic changes that are creating what the celebrated writer Michel Houllebecq calls “the Great Replacement.”

At the national level, 62 percent of French say they want to hold a national referendum on continued immigration, with other polls showing that a majority of French are both opposed to further immigration into France and worried about the Great Replacement, which describes the ongoing displacement of Europeans by non-European people in the West.

Despite opposition, French President Emmanuel Macron stated that his government planned to move migrants out of cities and into rural areas due to the problems of crime and ethnic ghettos in the French cities. He also admitted late last year that half of all crime in Paris is committed by foreigners, which has fueled fear from rural residents that the crime problems seen in France’s biggest cities will soon make their way to the countryside.

So he will move many of those Muslim migrants who are responsible for so much of the “crime and ethnic ghettos” in the cities to the countryside. Will they be less inclined to commit crimes once they are in the country? There is no evidence for this. Isn’t it more likely that the innocent rural population will be an easier mark for Muslim criminals than city-dwellers, long inured to their ways? Isn’t Macron merely going to spread all over France the Muslim menace that had until now had been confined to the cities? He is rearranging the pieces on the board, when he ought to be turning it over altogether. There is a Muslim problem in France. It can’t be solved by transferring some Muslims from cities to rural areas. Whoever succeeds the failing Macron as president will have to recognize that Muslim immigration into France has to be brought to a complete halt. And while that is being achieved, those Muslims already in the country should be made to work, in whatever job the French government assigns to them, if they want to continue to receive welfare benefits. And a one-time payment — unum tantum — should be offered by the government to any Muslim willing to return permanently to his country of origin. Those three — a halt to Muslim migration, a work-for-welfare requirement, and a payment of unum tantum to all those Muslim migrants willing to return home — are what I’d call a good start.

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