Author Topic: What Is France Thinking?  (Read 1673 times)

Online Solar

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What Is France Thinking?
« on: May 22, 2018, 07:29:35 AM »
Are French politicians scamming the public, did they make a pact with the Devil, or Muscums?
truly am perplexed as to why a nation would literally commit suicide?
A former terrorist whom of which trained the Charlie Hebdo attack say's France has to change its ways.

That's right, he say's the country is full of terrorists, terrorists he trained and he says he can't fix them alone, they are a ticking timebomb and they want to destroy their host country.

By the time he was in his early 20’s, he was actively radicalizing others.

Jonathan Elias: You were training them with an ideology for them to commit acts of terror in order to accomplish their goal?

Benyettou: That was exactly my role during all these years: to teach them the ideology, give them the justification. They wanted to fight but still had some doubts. And I was trying to answer their questions so they could go through with their actions.

Jonathan Elias: Was part of your training martyrdom?

Yes absolutely.

French media reported that three of his followers died in a suicide bombing in Iraq. Benyettou says he lost track of his Muslim recruits, but he is quick to point out that he never called for violence on French soil, which he says has become the new battleground for many radicalized French Muslims.

Benyettou: They hate this country.

Jonathan Elias: But why do they hate this country?

Benyettou: Because they think in this country there is big segregation against the Muslims.

Benyettou says he doesn’t want Muslims to be seen as victims in France and says the real question is what’s driving these young people to want to commit attacks against their own country in the first place.

Benyettou: Inevitably, every time there is an attack, it makes we want to do more to stop the attacks, to share my journey, to help young people think this over. That’s the message each attack sends me: that we don’t do enough to stop this.

Now, the man who radicalized one of France’s most infamous terrorists has written a book and is working with the country’s leading de-radicalization expert to try to convince jihadis to change before it’s too late.

Benyettou: Now, I cannot tell you that there is a magic remedy, but there is a lot that can be done to save people and to stop them from, getting into something worse than they’re already into.

Jonathan Elias: Some will see this, and they won’t believe you. You know that? They think once a terrorist, always a terrorist. Are they wrong?

Benyettou: I think that’s one of the biggest mistake one could make. The first ingredient we need in order to take someone out of this ideology is to believe you can do it.

Benyettou says he has spoken to about 20 individuals over the past year, but stressed to us that it's a long, slow process to break free from a jihadist mindset. And it's still too soon to say if these people have become de-radicalized.


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