• Britain tells “thought criminal comic” he’s too politically incorrect to be allowed in UK
By Pete Papaherakles
French comedian Dieudonné has set France on fire. His persecution by the government of President François Gérard Georges Nicolas Hollande has become a catalyst causing massive crowds to protest in the streets against what the French perceive to be a Jewish stranglehold over their country’s politics and freedom of expression.
Dieudonné M’bala M’bala, 47, the son of a French mother and a father from Cameroon, has become hugely popular in France over the last few years, with his shows sold out, his videos getting millions of views online, and people around the world from workers to famous soccer players being photographed doing the “quenelle,” a gesture he popularized that has recently gone viral.
Although his fans see Dieudonné and the quenelle as expressing their anger and disillusionment with “the system,” the French government has banned his shows and his opponents say Dieudonné is a dangerous “anti-Semite” who is popularizing the ideas of the extreme right.
Dieudonné’s genius with the quenelle is that he has found clever ways to get around France’s “Holocaust” denial laws by creating a gesture that can be perceived as an “up yours” to the establishment while at the same time an upside-down Nazi salute.
He has done the same with a catchy pineapple song and dance he created, “Shoananas,” with thousands of his fans singing it while displaying images of pineapples.
“Ananas” means pineapple in French and “Shoah” is the Hebrew word for the “Holocaust.” But the cleverness of the phrase is that in French it sounds like “chaud ananas,” or “hot pineapple.” “Nanas” is also French slang for “chicks.”
His fans adore him and even see him as a liberator.
“Here in France, the Shoah was like a religion that you couldn’t criticize,” said one fan. “It was like being enslaved. And now you have someone who comes to rescue you, a hero who frees your mind from the oppression.”
Dieudonné initially achieved success in the 1990s with a Jewish comedian, Élie Semoun, poking fun at racial stereotypes. He campaigned against racism and ran for office as a leftist against the far-right National Front (NF), which at that time he perceived as racist.
In 2003, Dieudonné did a comedy skit about a Nazi Israeli settler and was sued for “anti-Semitism.” He refused to apologize and denounced Zionism and the Jewish lobby.
This became a turning point in his career and he approached Jean-Marie Le Pen, then leader of NF, and became friends and and allied with him.
In 2008, Dieudonné had French “Holocaust” revisionist Robert Faurisson appear on a show with him and has described “Holocaust” remembrance as “memorial pornography.” He has since been convicted in court eight times on “anti-Semitism” charges and fined over €60,000 ($63,550).
He has increasingly been banned from mainstream media and his shows cancelled by local authorities.
Dieudonné’s quenelle gesture became notorious in December 2013, after footballer Nicolas Anelka used the gesture during a televised soccer match.
In December, while performing onstage, Dieudonné was recorded as saying about prominent French Jewish radio journalist Patrick Cohen: “Me, you see, when I hear Patrick Cohen speak, I think to myself: ‘Gas chambers . . . too bad.’”
This caused French Interior Minister Manuel Valls to declare that Dieudonné was “no longer a comedian” but “an anti-Semite and a racist” and to place a ban on his shows for being a public safety risk.
On January 28, Dieudonné’s home was raided by the police. Authorities confiscated €650,000 ($688,500) and $15,000 in cash and Dieudonne was arrested and taken into custody for several hours.
On February 3, Britain’s Home Secretary Theresa May banned Dieudonné from entering the United Kingdom to meet with Nicolas Anelka on the grounds of “public security.”
Anelka has also been charged with anti-Semitism for his quenelle gesture.
In response to the ban, Dieudonné gave the queen of England his famous gesture.
Pete Papaherakles is a writer and political cartoonist for AFP and is also AFP’s outreach director. Pete is interested in getting AFP writers and editors on the podium at patriotic events. Call him at 202-544-5977 if you know of an event you think AFP should attend.
Bonnes Nouvelles: Opposition to the New World Order Rising Dramatically in France
By John Friend
On January 26, as many as 160,000 French citizens took to the streets in protest against French President Francois Hollande. Fed up with internationalism, Freemasonry, Zionism and policies designed to destroy the traditional cultural makeup of France, protesters demanded Hollande—referred to by crowds of Frenchmen as “Mr. Weak”—be impeached and forcibly removed from office. Others advocated a military coup, arguing that the French army is the only institution not been compromised by Masonry and Zionism.
In some of the videos of the demonstration released online, protestors can be heard shouting what can only be described as anti-Jewish slogans. Some protestors were even denouncing and repudiating the alleged “Holocaust” narrative of WWII—a thought crime in France punishable by potentially lengthy prison sentences.
“We have had enough of international finance, the Masonic lodges and Zionism, but the French people have been lobotomized by the mass media,” explained one protester. “Only a military coup d’état can save us, because the elections are a pointless charade—designed to protect the rule of the gangsters by changing a few faces every few years.”
In previous months, the French have voiced their vehement opposition to continued non-white immigration and homosexual marriage. The French political establishment,which is heavily influenced by the same international forces controlling the United States Congress, White House and mass media, has failed to address their concerns, leading to protests and a rise in anti-establishment sentiment in France.
The Afro-French comedian Dieudonne M’bala M’bala, known for his powerful and politically incorrect comedic plays, has popularized the “quenelle” salute, which millions of French and other European citizens have adopted to show their opposition to the establishment. Establishment politicians, international Jewish organizations and other elites claim the quenelle salute is “a Nazi gesture that is clearly anti- Semitic,” Valérie Fourneyron, the French sports minister, recently declared.
Others say the quenelle gesture is merely away in which average people can show their disapproval of the political establishment.
Organized Jewish groups in France have demanded that YouTube, the popular video sharing website, take down a video showing the Dieudonne celebrating the quenelle gesture’s popularity. Unsurprisingly, organized Jewish groups in France and elsewhere in Europe are demanding political correctness and are willing to use the judicial system to enforce their psychological and intellectual tyranny masquerading as opposition to “racism” and “anti-Semitism.”
Other developments in Europe and America have the organized Jewish community quaking in their boots. Elie Wiesel, one of the leading propagandists promoting and perpetuating the official “Holocaust” narrative of WWII and an ardent supporter of the Jewish state of Israel, recently declared “people are no longer ashamed to be anti-Semites,” lamenting the fact that Jewry is losing control of the political and historical discourse in the Western world.
Across the globe, nationalists and freedom lovers of all racial and cultural backgrounds are voicing their opposition to political correctness, tyranny, internationalism and the forces behind these agendas. Nationalist political parties are gaining popularity in Greece, Hungary, Ukraine and other European countries, and nationalists are on the rise in America.