• July 7, 2021

‘Anti-Islamic tirade by French teenager sparked death threats’

The New York Times, like the rest of the propaganda organs of the establishment’s left, is committed to concealing crimes committed in the name of Islam and in accordance with its teachings, and does everything possible to absolve Islam of all responsibility for those misdeeds. This headline is a particularly racy example of how it is done: the responsibility for the death threats does not lie with those who actually made them, but with the “anti-Islamic spiel of the adolescent.” It would be similar to saying: “An accident in the laboratory triggered the virus”: in such a case, the laboratory would be responsible. And so the adolescent is also responsible for “unleashing” the threats, although in reality it was her objective, and she did not force those who made them to do so in any way. The Times does not even consider the idea of ​​Muslims controlling their actions and being held accountable for the threats they may issue. To do so would be “Islamophobic”.

“The anti-Islamic tirade by a French teenager sparked death threats. Now 13 are on trial. “By Aurelien Breeden, New York Times, July 6, 2021

PARIS – The 16-year-old French girl shared very personal details about her life in a live broadcast on Instagram, including her attraction to women. Just not black or Arab women, he said.

When insults and death threats began pouring into her Instagram account in response to her comments in January 2020, some of the viewers saying she was an affront to Islam, teenager Mila was quick to post another video.

“I hate religion,” he declared. “The Koran is a religion of hate.” He also used blasphemies to describe Islam and the crudest images when referring to God.

The ensuing barrage of threats after the video went viral has brought 13 people to court on charges of online harassment.

The case has highlighted the turbulent French debate over freedom of expression and blasphemy, especially when it comes to Islam. It is also a landmark test for recent legislation that broadens the French definition of cyberbullying as it pertains to attacks on the Internet, where vitriol is abundant, debate modulated less….

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