I cannot empathize with a country who is as savage, in its way, as these bloodthirsty animals. This is immoral, a crime against the French people. Why would bloodthirsty barbarians be afforded privacy rights?
France is doomed.
Unimaginable slaughter in the cause of Islam is an act of war. Salah Abdeslam should have received the death penalty. Instead he lives in what “could be better described as a small apartment with multiple rooms including luxuries like a TV, a kitchen, and a rowing machine for him to exercise.” And now he has been awarded damages for some absurd, perceived privacy violations.
The Paris attacks recently claimed its 131st victim.
So much of the Islamic horrors of the Paris jihad attacks was censored from the media. The Muslim terrorists gouged out eyes, castrated victims, and shoved their testicles in their mouths. They may also have disemboweled some poor souls. Women were stabbed in the genitals – and all the torture was, victims told police, filmed for jihad recruitment. More here.
When Jesse Hughes, leader of the band Eagles of Death Metal, who was playing at the Bataclan the night of the monstrous jihad attack in Paris, spoke out about what he saw, he was demonized, marginalized and had gigs canceled. That is the world of those of us who speak up against jihad terror and sharia.
Who could live with seeing that in their mind every day?
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Paris Attacks ISIS Terrorist Compensated For ‘Breach Of Privacy’.
By Ian Miles Cheong, Human Events, July 9, 2019
A court in France has ruled that an Islamic State adherent responsible for one of the most devastating terror attacks in Europe should receive compensation for a breach of privacy.
The Versailles Administrative Court determined the French government should pay the convicted terrorist 500 Euros ($560) for monitoring his prison cell 24 hours a day.
The convicted terrorist expressed anger when a conservative MP described the details of his new life behind bars.
Salah Abdeslam, 29, is the country’s most watched prisoner. He is facing multiple life sentences for organizing the November 2015 terrorist attack in Paris that killed over 130 people. More than 410 others were wounded, some of whom remain disabled for life.
During the attack, ISIS terrorists committed suicide bombings outside a football match, while others brandishing Kalashnikovs went on a rampage at cafes and restaurants before performing a mass shooting at the Bataclan theater, where they killed 89 people.
Abdeslam was among the three radical jihadists, including his brother Brahim Abdeslam and Abdelhamid Abaaoud, who planned and execute the terror attacks.
Abdeslam, a French national, is the only surviving member of his group after he abandoned his mission to detonate his explosive vest at France’s national stadium before going on the run. He was arrested following a shoot-out with police in Brussels.
The terror convict, who was given solitary confinement, has been the subject of privacy debates in France. Following his incarceration, the Versailles-based court ruled that those monitoring him had gone too far by keeping him on surveillance in captivity. Cameras set up to monitor his high security prison cell in the Fleury-Mérogis prison were ruled illegal in March 2017, according to the Mirror.
France has strict privacy laws, and courts often rule in favor of prisoners who argue that they had their privacy violated.
At the time, the convicted terrorist expressed anger when a conservative MP described the details of his new life behind bars. Despite being locked in solitary confinement, his “cell” could be better described as a small apartment with multiple rooms including luxuries like a TV, a kitchen, and a rowing machine for him to exercise.
Abdeslam sued for invasion of privacy and won. He demanded that he be paid for “symbolic damages” plus interest and legal fees. The ISIS terrorist’s lawyer, Frank Berton, argued to the court that the corrections officers had no right to watch him for so long as it “breached his right to a private life.” The claim lead public critics on social media to question France’s privacy laws, and ask why Abdeslam retained a right to privacy despite being incarcerated for his actions.
The lawyer confirmed in a newly published book by French journalist Elsa Vigoureux that the French court ordered that the terrorist be compensated 500 Euros.
Despite his role in the terror attacks, Abdeslam is without remorse. Newsweek reports that in leaked letters, the fanatic stated he was “not ashamed” for participating in the massacre.
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