December 10, 2016
Dieudonné, a French Negro defender of white supremacy for white nations, is here found dropping truth bombs disguised as comedy.
In the sketch, Dieudonné relates how young people came to him to tell their story. They claimed their father, who was a high level bureaucrat, confessed to them that he was a part of a Pizzagate-style pedophile ring along with other powerful people. He was having regrets, and wanted to get out of this circle, but was being threatened. He died shortly after.
Whether this story was true or not, I found this clip (which dates from 2005) interesting in light of recent events.
It’s also illustrative of the state of things in France. Remember that Dieudonné is the most popular comic there. This stuff was probably released on DVD and everything.
The level of cynicism of the public on display is incredible. Of course, Dieudonné is using comedy to drop a bit of truth, but imagine a culture where you can get people to laugh and child-rape.
Things are heating up fast.
Pizzagate may be just what we need to set things off, on a global scale.
Satire: Dieudonné/Faurisson/Joe Lecorbeau – Shoah Hebdo (mit deutschen Untertiteln)
Alain Soral – deutsche Untertitel: Holocaust-Mahnmal Berlin, Holocaust-Religion, Judeokritik
Berlin’s Holocaust memorial is falling apart
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Since its opening nine years ago, 44 of the 2,711 columns in the €27-million landmark have needed steel reinforcement, and the Süddeutsche Zeitung reported that another 380 steel collars have been ordered to keep the landmark safe for visitors.
The paper said that 2,200 of the 2,711 concrete stones were now damaged.
In 2010, two columns were lifted via crane and transported to the Aachen Institute for Building Research, where they were examined for the possible cause of decay, but one has still not been returned.
According to the foundation, the missing column remains in Aachen where a material sample is being taken.
Designed by US architect Peter Eisenman, the memorial near the Brandenburg Gate came under staunch criticism when the first cracks were discovered, shortly after it opened. When it was unveiled in late 2004, Eisenman described the material used as “the best concrete Berlin has ever seen”.
But on Friday, the 81-year-old said the fault lay with the memorial’s foundation. “Things have been changed to save money,” he told Stern.de, adding he would not be paying for the damage.
But Uwe Neumärker from the foundation said the method of upkeep was agreed upon before construction. “It’s not been decided behind anyone’s back,” he said.
And the question of who should be held responsible for the decay of the stones remains paramount, as estimated repair costs could reach millions of euros.
In 2012, at the request of the memorial’s foundation and the city’s development department, the Berlin regional court opened an investigation into the construction company.
The probe aims to determine the cause of the memorial’s decay, and thereby find out if the construction firm should be held accountable.
But memorial lobbyist Leah Rosh feels that the increased focus on the memorial’s decay is unnecessary. “It is completely natural that the concrete would wear a bit,” she said.
While many of the blocks, which way up to 16 tonnes, show visible signs of wear and tear, memorial visitors can wander the site without fearing for their safety.
The columns are examined every six months, and those most severely damaged will receive the steel collars, preventing stone crumbling from the up to 4.7-metre high structures.
SEE ALSO: US orders Holocaust relic return