The Reverse-Colonization of France
A young woman walks her dog on a quiet street. A car arrives at high speed and crushes her dog. The driver stops, backs up, runs over the young woman and crushes her too. He goes forward again, at full speed, and drags her dead body half a mile. People awakened by the noise write down the license number of the car. The police officers who come to the scene are horrified. The young woman's body was dismembered. A leg was found on one side of the street; the rest of her body was shredded. One arm was close to the body of her dog. The other was still holding onto the dog's leash. Her name was Axelle Dorier. She was a nurse, only 23.
The judicial authorities also look down
and submit: it is what they do. Asking the police and
the media not to give the name of killers is an attempt to hide the truth and
prevent the public from knowing exactly who in France is committing these acts.
Hiding the name shows a desire to appease the killers: when
a killer has a Christian name, it is immediately printed on the front page.
Hiding the name shows fear of the
communities to which the killers belong and of anger among the rest of
the French population.