In a shocking move, he is impressed into the minds of young girls insulting the Prophet can only be met with one punishment which is beheading. Dressed in pink, the girls can be heard shouting slogans related to the beheading. A few women can also be seen recording videos of these sessions practicing beheading humans.
– Ex-Muslims of North America (@ExmuslimsOrg) November 1, 2020
The second part of the video shows a woman giving hate speech, threatening France and anyone who lures the Prophet in with dire consequences. She asks those who shoot “against the prophet” to come forward and face her followers. The woman goes on to say that “attacking” the prophet is a matter of life and death and that they are ready to shed blood for revenge.
The video has drawn extreme criticism across all social media platforms, as those who have seen the video believe girls are taught to rely on violence rather than express their disagreements peacefully.
In France, a teacher who opened a class debate on freedom of expression by showing students caricatures of the prophet of Islam was beheaded in October. Samuel Paty was killed on October 16 in front of his school in the Paris suburbs by an 18-year-old refugee of Chechen origin to punish him for showing the cartoons published by the satirical newspaper Charlie Hebdo, which sparked an indoor massacre. drafted by extremists in January 2015.
Since their republishing in September at the start of the ongoing Paris trial on the killings, France has suffered three attacks on Muslim extremists: one by a Pakistani refugee who injured two people in front of the newspaper’s former headquarters, the murder of the teacher, and a deadly knife attack last Thursday in a church in the Mediterranean city of Nice. All three have launched terrorism investigations and France is now at its highest level of alert.
French President Emmanuel Macron has pledged to step up protection for schools and churches immediately after the Nice attack, more than doubling the number of soldiers actively deployed in the country. Paty was killed at the start of a two-week French school vacation.
Macron defended the decision to publish the cartoons, which he says fall squarely on two of France’s most cherished rights: freedom of expression and secularism.
The cartoons were originally published in Denmark in 2005 and elsewhere later in countries where freedom of expression is considered inviolable. Many Muslims consider them sacrilegious. “We have a right to believe that these cartoons are in bad taste. There are a lot of people that I think are in bad taste. There are a lot of people who, I think, say silly things ”, declared on BFM television Gerald Darmanin, Minister of the Interior. “But I will defend your right to say them until death, as Voltaire said.