Quote# 115839

12 Methods America Is Using To Turn France Into A Globalist Nightmare

Uncle Sam eats your children and you pass him the salt

Recently, Roosh shared with me an article in three parts on a conference that took place in Paris in 2010, initiated by the US ambasador to France, Charles Rivkin and aimed at many influencal figures of the state. The goal of this confidential conference was to deconstruct the French identity and sovereignty through different actions.

The document was released on Wikileaks and can be found here. It is a written proof of the will of the American government and investors to interfere in the domestic affairs of our sovereign state, something that we see in our daily lives. Here are the fields on which the multicuturalist and globalist decisions maker focus:

1. School

Being a former teacher, I noticed the introduction of constant changes since my youth and the education I received. An even stronger cultural masochism is taught to our kids at school. Racist and racism are the almighty go-to words that instantly discredit the hour-long argumentation of anyone, even when backed with research and scientific proof.

Educational lobbies are changing the school programs to teach the glory of African kingdoms and the expansion of Islam, instead of French history and civilization. Leftists call anyone who wants to focus on native history and its figures a “neo-colonialist.” As French polemicist Eric Zemmour puts it, destroying “the French National epic” and its heroes is the goal. The Rivkin program also includes redefining French history in the school curricula to give attention to the role of non-French minorities in French history.

The decision of teaching more about Arab kingdoms than French kings belongs to the current Minister of education, formerly Minister of Women’s rights, Najat Vallaud-Belkacem, a short-haired Arab woman born in Morocco who became French because her dad worked in France. She is fighting against sexism and inequality, is pro-abortion and stumps for the rights of the gay and transsexual lobby. I am obviously expecting an unbiased decision.

Rivkin states in the report of the conference, that the 1,000 American English language teachers employed at French schools will be provided with the propaganda materials necessary to inculcate the desired ideals into their French pupils.

2. Kids shows

The earlier the better. Back when I was a child, the cartoons I watched depicted mighty heroes crushing the enemy, often bloodily. There was a conflict between good and evil and a lesson taught. The story had a beginning, a chain of events, and an end. Now every episode has too many characters (all diversity-approved) who are often weak, but that’s ok because everyone is nice and worrying about the unknown is intolerant. The creators teach children that being a weakling is not a problem and that working on your looks is not important because true beauty is in the heart.

As the son of an ambassador, Rivkin had no experience in foreign policy and diplomacy. He was appointed because he had experience in including multiculturalist propaganda in kids’ shows and being the CEO of the Wildbrain company, which created Yo Gabba Gabba! among other things. Watch an extract of the show if you don’t know it, you will understand what I mean.

[...]

4. Food

The phenomenon of “malbouffe” (junk food) is smearing our rich culinary culture and became an essential part of our young people’s social life and diet. Coca Cola, McDonald’s, and other giants advertise everywhere and fast food “restaurants” just pop out of nowhere, even in the remote countryside. So does liquid sugar merchant Starbucks and its open support to homosexuals.

Our national agrarian system is now invaded by pesticides and automated agriculture. The opponents of it are quickly silenced. With the GMOed Frankenstein turnips and corn created in American labs, the plants mutate and the people will soon pay the price.

Small local producers disappear and the large companies put what they want in the food. We are still slightly protected by our national laws on food quality and protected labels. But for how long?

5. Influence on native youth

The Hipster-loving, tattoo-sporting, slut-celebrating culture as reached them and they love it. It makes them feel so special. So did lesbian and pansexual attention whoring of the girls, taught by pornography and the Hollywood crowd.

Promiscuity is on the rise, thanks to apps such as Tinder, the fashion of selfies, likes, attention-whoring, nudes sent on smartphones, Sex In The City, Instagram and the promotion of the hook-up culture, even if the young girls become more feminists. It goes only one way: against men.

The destruction of the nuclear family model and healthy relationships between men and women is the objective. The global culture turns our girls into unfuckable modern art masterpieces and our lads into fragile chicken-legged boys in skinny jeans and snapbacks for the urban predator to rob and attack.

6. Hollywood culture

The Hollywood sphere keeps unloading its filth in France. Open homosexuality, metrosexuality, narcotic abuse, along with Pitt-Jolie and their adopted African kids, brought around like a new handbag are everywhere in our tabloids. Everything they do is cool—changing religion like you change underwear, becoming a woman because you are bored, mudsharking, being gay as a three pound note. The words they say are followed by the mass like the bloody Gospel.

7. Destruction of nationalism

The civil rights and feminist movements that trampled the ideas of freedom of association and patriarchy inspired the plague that are the anti-whites of SOS Racisme (oh, the irony) and the anti-heterosexual male feminists of Ni putes, Ni soumises (“Neither Whore nor Submissive”).

Regionalists and nationalist movements and their sympathizers are filed by the police and intelligence services like they supposedly do with the potential jihadis.

Observe what happened in Corsica lately. The police services are moving heaven and earth to find the handful of men that broke into the Mosque and smashed the kebab place, but leave the youths that attacked the two firemen and the police officer that sparked the gatherings of the patriots in the first place. When a handful of Corsicans show more patriotic balls than millions of hand-holding JE SUIS CHARLIEs, there is an issue.

The objective detailed in Rivkin’s report is to monitor and counter any party that does not satisfy their agenda, namely nationalists and traditionalists, dubbing them “racist” and “xenophobic.” The words verbatim: “focusing on the decrease in popular support for xenophobic political parties and platforms.” This is to ensure that the program is working as it should to block the success of any “extreme” or “xenophobic” party that might challenge globalization.

8. Consumption

The consumerism brilliantly orchestrated since the end of World War II started with GIs distributing cigarettes and chocolate to French children after four years of rationing during the Occupation, and continues with the giant American corporations pushing us to purchase things we don’t need. Inside every French, there is an American trying to get out.

The explosion of advertising budgets of the likes of Pepsi, Kellogg’s, or McDonald’s shows it. Some courageous peasants lead by Jose Bové, seeing the threat, tried to take McDonald’s influence apart physically, by crushing one of their joints with their tractors. They failed, as they had limited means compared to the gigantic reserves of cash the corporation had.

Before, the French were champions of recycling and inventiveness. Now they throw away without repairing. There is an obsession with novelty and the newest gadgets. This also helps them collect your data and know your taste so they can propose more things to buy. “Oh you bought X Item, you will also like Y and Z item! Buy, buy, buy!”

9. Influence on non-native youth

The Quick burger chain in France now wants to have the cool halal image and will only serve halal meat in a few years. McDonalds France already serves halal meat but does not advertise it and admits serving it without explicitly warning their clients. So do KFC France and Flunch.

The halal market is a gigantic and lucrative one, as the client that buys it pays a tax directly to the mosques and their private funds on the pretext that they are the authorities that validate every kilogram of halal meat produced. Some large chains of supermarkets focus more and more on their halal clientele. In addition to the sanitary risks of halal slaughtering, the problem is that the natives have to adapt to the non-natives’ diet in the name of equality.

There is also a strong phenomenon of “thugization” of the black and Arab youths in the housing estates of the big cities. All of that thanks to the rap and gang culture, brought by American television shows and the gangsta clips on MTV.

10. Communication tools

The tablets and smart phones reach us younger and younger each year. Every schoolkid that can barely read already has a smartphone, an open door to porn, and the rest. Every family has one, and they replaced the baby-sitters.

Your position is always known thanks to your phone and they will listen to what you say if they want to. They know how many of you are in the house, what is your daily routine, what you buy, and what you read. The algorithms and data are kept.

The policy of “état d’urgence,” initiated following the Paris attacks, allows the government to bypass all the laws about digital privacy on the internet and is directly inspired by the Patriot Act that followed 9/11.

With the development of smartphone video games, more entertainment online, more immersive and time-consuming games where the mind is put on pause, you have fewer people thinking and questioning whoever is in charge.

11. Celebrations

Ah, Halloween. Another hardly disguised consumerist celebration. Occulting the autumn equinox and All Saints’ Day, trampling the tradition of family meals and flowering the graves of our loved ones, one pack of cheap lollies at a time. Overpriced costumes and diabetes for the kids, slutty behaviour and bad decisions for the grownups. Well, at least the pumpkin farmers thank you.

Santa Claus, invented by Coca Cola, pulverized Saint Nicolas that my father used to sing about and greet as a child. The cries of ungrateful brats under the Christmas tree because Barbie’s caravan does not include the picnic table replaced the Christmas carols. My grandfather used to say “When I was a child, we got an orange and a candy stick for Christmas. If we did not behave, we got a bag of coal. So don’t complain.”

[...]

Don’t be fooled—you are next on their list. Their end game is to submerge us into one big melting pot of global consumerism, to uproot every individual from an identity and heritage and replace that with the global shopping mall, and the “global village.”

Jean-Batave Poqueliche, Return of Kings 15 Comments [1/6/2016 4:12:33 AM]
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Promiscuity is on the rise

In France? Quelle horreur.

1/6/2016 5:37:27 AM

Indicible

This should be fun... For context, I am a Frenchman too, a former teacher too, now in a country next to France (and not regretting his move, for various reasons).

1) I am a former teacher too and I agree on the first few points. However, it veers into BS when talking about Najat Vallaud-Belkacem. I do not like the woman or what she promotes. However, the ad hominem (ad feminem?) attacks and the end of the paragraph are simply unacceptable. She is French, because her father was working in France. Well, yes, that is called droit du sol. It has been a way to acquire French nationality for centuries, now. So, who is the traitor, here?
As for the rant about feminism, abortion, gays et cetera, once again, that person shows his ignorance of what makes the Republic a good thing.

2) What. When I was a kid, I watched many Japanese animes (Club Dorothée was in full swing.), but I also loved American cartoons like Tiny Toons or the Animaniacs. You will be hard put finding an epic fight of good versus evil in those. Bullshit on that part. As for there being no clear good versus evil fight, well, the kids I taught to loved the Avengers. Nuff' said.

4) Our food culture is going down the drain, because people are just f*cking lazy. Sure, the companies allow them to be lazy, but if the demand did not exist in the first place, they would close shop and go elsewhere.
And the part about pesticides and automated agriculture may be true, but the ones that dug their own graves were the cultivators themselves. Monsanto and the like are sharks, but the cultivators are the ones baiting them.

5) Ha ha. That idiot must have missed the outrage about zazous in the 30s and 40s. As for porn, well, sleaze is a well-established part of French culture. FFS, we have a whole segment dedicated to the memories of brothels in Les Tontons Flingueurs, a hallway of French culture.
You have vaudeville, you have the whole erotic culture, you have Baudelaire, you have literature going back to medieval poets (Ronsard and others). It was all about sex.
Porn is simply less hidden, but not more present.

Lemme guess. That idiot is a catholic. His talk about nuclear family stinks of grenouille de bénitier to high heavens (pun intended).
Except France is now a Republic. The catholic church has lost and good riddance too. Our culture is Voltaire, Gide, Camus, Malraux, not the reactionaries.

6) Absinthe. French cancan. Brothels. Rodin and his nude statues. Gide. That man does not like France or its culture. It is simply in love with the fantasy it has of both.

7) That guy is actually moaning that nationalists have more balls than the rest of France. Lucky for them (and him). In less pacific times, he would be missing his head and the whole province would be put to the sword and fire. Ask Vendée how it went.
France cannot be nationalistic because the Republic was designed to be inclusive and nationalism has been thoroughly discredited by the hijinks in Vichy during WW2. Both my grandparents ended up as PoWs in Germany, for five years each. They were the true patriots, those that gave their blood and lives for France, while the nationalists were living it high and collaborating.
Nationalism is bankrupt in France. We have to build a different patriotism and it does not include religion or racism.

8) He must have missed the gazettes of late 19th century, filled to the brim with ads.

9) Burger joints try to find the smallest common denominator. So, yes, they take hallal, because, anyway, what is hallal is (mostly) kosher and the others do not mind.
As for the rest, yes, the younglings living in suburbs can be gigantic, flaming arseholes. It does not have much to do with origin, because kids living in the same conditions, whose family come from, say Eastern Europe, do the exact same things as the rest.
So, yes, we have a problem with poor suburbs and the kids living there. No, it has nothing to do with rap or origin (except for the fact that coming from a family with a different culture makes it more difficult to integrate within French society - and even then, I have know examples to the contrary, in both directions.).

10) I play World of Tanks, I have a tablet (filled with books and comics, by the way), and yet, I spend a great deal of time reading and analysing information. And my conclusion is that, while our political staff is a concentration of self-serving moronic arseholes, I most certainly do not want that guy or his ilk in charge of anything.
That is the problem in France. Our so-called elites have gone the way of the aristocracy during the Ancien Régime. They are now endogamous. They have an answer to everything but no solution for anything.
Even the République is slowly but surely going back to its origins, what with the return of disguised lettres de cachet and the like. The fact that I want them out does not mean I want the OP and his cronies in their place.

11) Yes, consumerism is shitty, I get that and feel about the same. However, I do not mind celebrations like Halloween: they are a memory of an old Celt celebration. Same with Christmas, although I always make the effort of adding Hanoukah and Yule to the mix.

All in all, this is the usual BS coming from the French far right, with its admiration for catholicism and their hatred for the République just beneath the surface of the discourse.
France was good when the République was actually working. To each according to one's merits, to all according to their needs. What they wish for is not that, it is simply a betrayal of what actually constitutes France.

Delenda Carthago.

1/6/2016 6:07:49 AM

Loner

I must commend you Patience Indicible, for this idiot is not even wrong.

@ Indicible :
Bien joué, je sais pas comment tu as eu la patience, car c'est tellement stupide et tordu que j'en reste bouche bée.

1/6/2016 7:09:59 AM

Doubting Thomas

I've never been to France, so I don't know, but do French people really pay that much attention to American culture?

1/6/2016 7:42:57 AM

Indicible

@ Loner

J'ai supporté ce discours pendant des années, lorsque j'étais dans un collège privé (parce que c'était la meilleure école du coin). Je ne m'en suis départi que bien plus tard, après m'être rendu compte de la concentration de connerie là-dedans.

@ Doubting Thomas

It is a bit ambivalent, actually. We love to hate American culture, but we cannot help but feel they make good entertainment.
The thing is, many current cultural American hallmarks were originally French.
It is pretty hard not to see the link between TV series and the stories published in newspapers during the 19th century, which was where the classics were first published (Balzac, Dumas, I think Hugo and Zola did it too).
A lot of American movies have been remakes of French works and French cinema has had a long-lasting effect on American cinema since the 60s.

All in all, the attitude in France about American culture is hesitation between envy and dismissal. The French have the feeling that Americans are mostly uncultured braying idiots (debatable), without any significant cultural hallmarks (absolutely false). And yet, they still regard the American cultural products as the best current story-telling media.

However, I have a feeling that it stems from a lingering attachment of the French to their classics, which is not the case, if my observation is correct, in America.
We still insist (less and less, though and to my chagrin) that people need to be cultured, as in, know the classics of the culture they live in.
The same attitude would be, once again, IMO, regarded as elitist in the USA.

Post-scriptum: you might remark the amount of French words in English, which also serves to emphasize the link between the two cultures.

1/6/2016 8:09:21 AM

Insult to Rocks

@Indicible
Oh no, we have an obsession with the "classics" here as well. Just sitting in on a high school lit class will you teach you that. You'd be lucky if you saw a single book that wasn't at least half a century old, and you damn well better like Shakespeare. I told a film geek I didn't like Stanley Kubrick once, and spent the rest of the semester being pestered about it. And that's not even addressing Citizen Kane.
As for the post itself, it can be dismissed simply by pointing out that Mr.Poqueliche has no evidence as to the American motive. He simply assumes that every aspect of American culture and influence in France is part of a conscious effort to undermine France, rather than the other innumerable explanations.

1/6/2016 9:18:53 AM

nazani14

Kids have to be taught about the history of Islamic expansion? What, you no longer teach La Chanson de Roland?.

1/6/2016 10:06:01 AM

Yossarian Lives

@Indicible:

Is the part about teaching French kids about the glories of African kingdoms and Islamic expansion in the place of French history correct? I ask because I am British and as a country I've noticed that there's a lot of examination of our colonial past, more so than I was aware of in other colonial nations, yet I do not know of any replacement of British history with that of our former colonies.

I left secondary school 7 years ago and much of my history class throughout my time there consisted of Roman Britain, a bit about the Anglo-Saxons and Vikings, mostly culminating in 1066 and the battles of Stamford Bridge and Hastings, the Black Death, the Peasant's Revolt, the Battle of Bosworth and the Tudor dynasty (particularly the reigns of Henry VIII and Elizabeth I), the Spanish Armada (to a chorus of huzzahs and tally ho Albion!), the Guy Fawkes plot, the English Civil War, the Napoleonic Wars (much like the Armada this always raises a smile, and thank goodness for Horatio Nelson), Queen Victoria and the world wars, alongside the history of medicine and western US. Even at sixth form college the topics taught were Vikings, Queen Elizabeth I's reign and witch hunts across western Europe.

1/6/2016 10:31:43 AM

Kanna

Sigh. * eyes roll * What can you expect of something that begins "Recently, Roosh shared with me...".

1/6/2016 11:15:22 AM

Loner

@
#1901894
Doubting Thomas
My grain of salt to what Indicible Say :
We have mixed feeling. Hollywood is entertaining, but some movie feel stupidly jingo.
There are also some resentment when we see the remake of French movie by american. Sometimes I have to admit the remake are better (True lie versus La totale).

The assessment of How french see American is correct and I agree a bit.
But it is more than lingering attachement to the classic which is the French culture problem, it is passeim of the french cultural microcosm and its inbreeding with its lots of "son of".
But at the sames times, less and less people are educated.

@ Indicible #1901906
Mon éducation catholique m'a plutôt mis très en colère. Et supporter un membre de ma famille crypto fasciste débitant ces bêtises aussi.
My catholic upbringing made me angry. ANd bearing a relative crypto facist spoutin this nonsenses too.

@ Yossarian Lives
Last times I have checked, it is part of the new junior high school program.

1/6/2016 11:18:08 AM

Indicible

BTW, the OP actually uses (and IMO defaces) the name of one of our greatest authors: Jean-Baptiste Poquelin, aka Molière. You know, the guy who used the Italian comedia dell'arte to infuse his theatrics. I hope the irony is not lost on him.

@ Insult to Rocks

Okay, thanks for your input.
I would say there is however one difference: France has more than 2000 years of history to draw upon, which is not the case for the USA. So, the concentration in classics is that much higher.

@ Yossarian Lives

The part about the African kingdoms is sadly at least partly true. There is a slight nuance to it, but, it does not substantially change the fact.
History/geographics teachers have to study a certain number of topics in a year and the study of some subjects is compulsory. Some points (like the African kingdoms and some other points) have to be studied, which means that, considering the limited time for history studies, some other topics, more directly linked to purely French history will not be studied.
That along with some reforms that effectively dumb down (not simplify. I use the words intentionnally, because I have taught in secondary school and at university and I saw some of the effects.) what is taught.
I must admit that, had I not landed a dream job abroad, I am certain I would have rage-quit teaching before long, and not solely because the pupils are becoming more difficult to handle (the students, oddly enough, got more interesting and interested as time passed, although they were not as well learned as the older ones.).

@ Loner

Je ne me perçois pas comme passéiste, mais je considère primordial que chaque gamin se trouve une période, une tendance de la culture française classique pour construire sa pensée, parce que nos penseurs sont des marche-pieds inévitables pour progresser.
Personnellement, j'adore les Lumières et ses philosophes un peu bourrins, comme Holbach ou La Mettrie. Chez les Américains, j'adore Ambrose Bierce et H. L Mencken, H. P. Lovecraft et sa suite ou Anne Rice (oui, je sais, ça finit moins bien que ça n'a commencé...). Chez les Allemands, mon texte préféré reste l'Antéchrist de Nietzsche.
Tout cela, c'est à mon sens indispensable pour se dire vraiment civilisé. Savoir à qui tu t'associes en dit souvent très long sur qui tu es et ce que tu penses et fais.

I do not see myself as passeist, but I consider of utmost importance that every kid finds a part of one's country's classics that he likes and shapes his thinking after, because those thinkers are stepping stones for one's mind.
I personnally love Enlightenment authors, particularly the most brazen, like Holbach or La Mettrie. Among American Authors, I love Ambrose Bierce, H.L. Mencken, Lovecraft and his club or Anne Rice (I know the last one is a bit of a letdown...). Among the German authors, Nietzsche wrote my favourite text, the Antichrist.
All that is, IMO, primordial to claim to be civilized. Knowing with whom you associate says much about who you are, what you think and what you do.

1/6/2016 11:38:46 AM

Loner

@ Indicible :
I never said you were passeist, but this is something I feel when I see the French society in general and especially the cultural world.
For Nietzsche, i prefer thus spoke Zarathustra and Twilight of Idols. For american, Yes, i love Lovecraft too but also Asimov, Ron Howard.
And I am quite on the enlightement side in the battle between Enlightement and romanticism.

To be civilised I would add another condition : scientifical knowledge and culture.


Je n'ai jamais dit que tu étais passéiste, mais que cette tendance était mon ressenti devant la société Française et son monde culturel.
Pour Nietsche, je préfère Zarathoustra et le crépuscule des idoles.
Pour les auteur américains, j'aime lovecraft mais aussi Asimov et Ron Howard.
J'avoue aussi être du camp des lumière dans l'opposition entre les lumière et le romantisme.

Pour le fait d'être civilisé j'aimerai rajouter une condition : une culture et des connaissance scientifiques.


1/6/2016 2:50:50 PM

Hasan Prishtina

Ooh, one of those identitaire types!

1. The "French National epic," from Vercingetorix to Tixier-Vignancourt, is somewhat problematic. The treatment of Vallaud-Belkacem typifies the identitaires - unless you are "français de souche" (ethnically French), you are fair game.

2. Earlier kids' entertainment; how about Pif le chien, the official cartoon dog of the PCF, the French Communist Party? Is 1934 early enough?

4. What Indicible said.

5. Apaches, zazous... on connaît la chanson.

6. Don't remember Josephine Baker and her adopted African kids?

7. Ah, so Corsicans being nationalist by being terrible to Muslims is fine, but Corsicans being nationalist by wanting independence from France is not.

8. a) Hate to break it to you, but American soldiers gave things away in every country they were - English children would ask "Got any gum, chum?" and the reason there is often more than one Zwarte Piet in a Dutch Sinterklaas parade is down to the enthusiasm of Canadian servicemen for giving away stuff in 1944.

b) Most of the corporations encouraging you to buy are European . Some are even French.

c) Many of the world's most seductive advertising artists, like Carlu, Cassandre, Savignac, have been French.

9. So, you object to Muslims and capitalism. No surprise there. BTW, Quick is based in Belgium, a country with more Michelin 3-star restaurants per capita than France. Yet while pouring scorn on foreign influences, you bewail the loss of your gastronomic heritage. A lesson here, maybe?

10. I have some sympathy, but it's possible to use tablets to read novels as well as tweets.

11. Santa Claus was not invented by Coca Cola; I have a print featuring Santa Claus made in 1877, 15 years before Coca Cola was founded. The world is changing, and our celebrations change too; for example, France no longer celebrates the Marshal's birthday.

There is no golden age. You cannot go back to what never was.

@ Indicible

Excellent post. You are certainly right about the love/hate relationship with America and the feelings of superiority/inferiority that go with it. The situation is similar, but not quite the same, in the UK.

1/7/2016 7:44:45 AM

Kuno

My grandfather used to say “When I was a child, we got an orange and a candy stick for Christmas. If we did not behave, we got a bag of coal. So don’t complain.”

And we had to walk to school, uphill, both to and back.



1/7/2016 8:25:38 AM



Santa Claus is the American name of Father Christmas ok.

10/31/2017 2:53:18 AM

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