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Police INTERROGATED French Schoolteacher 4 Days Before His Beheading Because of Complaint by a Muslim Father Who Incited The Gruesome Murder

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Police interrogated French schoolteacher Samuel Paty over some cartoons just four days before his murder after complaints were made by the Muslim father of a schoolgirl (which led to Paty’s gruesome murder). Think about that. Instead of interrogating the murderous father, the sharia-compliant French police grilled the teacher four days before his unspeakable murder. Is it any wonder sharia-adhering Muslims slaughter with impunity? Even now, not ONE newspaper or news outlet would dare run a cartoon, drawing, etc. that would offend Muslim hair-trigger sensibility.

Police interrogated French teacher over Mohammed cartoons four days before his murder following complaint – as it emerges bribed pupils waited two hours with killer to point out victim

  • Samuel Paty was questioned by officers last week just four days before his death
  • Father of girl in his class complained that Paty had shown ‘pornographic images’
  • Paty, 47, who had shown Charlie Hebdo cartoons, told officers that the girl was absent from his Oct. 6 class and that her story was founded on ‘rumours’
  • Paty was decapitated last Friday by Aboulakh Anzorov, 18, who lay in wait for two hours, paying two boys £300 to identify the history and geography tutor
  • Anzorov was shot dead by police but today it was revealed that seven people, including the boys, aged 14 and 15, accused of pointing Paty out, will face justice
  • The seven include the outraged father accused of launching ‘fatwa’ against Paty 

By Ross Ibbetson and Tim Stickings For Mailonline and Afp, 21 October 2020:

Police interrogated French schoolteacher Samuel Paty over Mohammed cartoons just four days before his murder after complaints were made by the father of a schoolgirl.

Paty was beheaded by 18-year-old Chechen Aboulakh Anzorov, 18, who laid in wait for two hours outside the Bois-d’Aulne school with two boys who identified the teacher in exchange for £300.

The 47-year-old history and geography teacher will today be awarded France’s highest order of merit, the Legion d’Honneur, in recognition of his efforts in trying to explain the importance of freedom of speech.

The allegation put to Paty by police ten days ago – that he showed his class images of Charlie Hebdo cartoons – is the very action for which he will be honoured at a national ceremony at the Sorbonne this evening.

Anzorov was shot dead by police shortly after he beheaded Paty. But today it was revealed that seven people, including the two teenagers accused of pointing out the teacher, will face justice for the murder.


Teacher Samuel Paty (pictured) was beheaded in Paris on Friday after he shared cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in class. His killer shared a video of the victim’s severed head online

Investigations are focusing on Brahim Chnina (pictured), father of a 13-year-old girl in Paty’s class, who denounced the teacher online and gave details of the school. He has since been arrested

Teacher Samuel Paty (left) was beheaded in the Paris suburbs on Friday after he shared cartoons of the Prophet Mohammed in class, leading Brahim Chinina (right), the father of a girl in his class, to issue what France’s interior minister called a ‘fatwa’ against him

Flowers are laid outside the middle school during a vigil march, dubbed a ‘Marche Blanche’ (White March), on Tuesday night in Conflans Saint-Honorine, near Paris

The terrorist’s body lying in the middle of the road after he was killed by French police following his refusal to surrender

Anti-terror prosecutor Jean-Francois Ricard said the children – aged 14 and 15 – were in a group who shared 300-350 euros (£217-315) offered by the killer to help find Paty.

The two stayed with Anzorov for more than two hours waiting for the father-of-one.

Paty became the subject of an online hate campaign over his choice of lesson material – the same images which unleashed a bloody assault by Islamist gunmen on the offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo five years ago.
French newspaper receives threats over republishing Hebdo cartoon in solidarity with slain teacher

A French newspaper has received threats after republishing a Charlie Hebdo cartoon on Mohammed to highlight Islamic extremism following the teacher’s murder.

Loire Valley paper La Nouvelle Republique has made a legal complaint citing five comments on Facebook which were particularly egregious.

On Sunday, the paper published an earlier satirical cartoon of the Prophet Mohammed in solidarity with beheaded school teacher Samuel Paty, 47, who had shown Charlie Hebdo cartoons in a class on freedom of expression.

A journalist at La Nouvelle Republique, Christophe Herigault, spoke on TV last night to reveal that while the vast majority praised the paper for its front page of the Hebo cartoon, there had been a small number of threats.

‘There were four or five threats, notably on Facebook, which has led us to lodge a judicial complaint, as a matter of principle,’ Herigault told BFM TV.

Officials at the local police department could not immediately be reached.

Paty’s murder has shocked France, and carried echoes of the attack five years ago on the offices of satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo, after the magazine had also published cartoons of the Prophet Mohammad in 2015.

Ricard said Anzorov had offered pupils at Paty’s school money to help him find the teacher as he did not know what Paty looked like.

The prosecutor said the two accused youngsters had stayed with Anzorov even after he told them he wanted to ‘humiliate and strike’ Paty over the Mohamed caricatures.

Anzorov decapitated Paty with a knife and tweeted an image of the teacher’s severed head on Twitter before he was shot dead by police. Many of Paty’s pupils saw the disturbing image online.

The two teenagers are among seven people who will face prosecution for ‘conspiracy to commit a terrorist murder’, said Ricard.

The others include the father of one of Paty’s pupils, who started the social media campaign against the teacher even though his daughter was not in class when the cartoons were shown, said the prosecutor.

The father had exchanged messages with Anzorov via WhatsApp in the days leading up to the murder.

A fourth suspect is a known Islamist radical who helped the father in his campaign.

Interior Minister Gerald Darmanin has accused the two men of having issued a ‘fatwa’ against Paty.

Three of Anzorov’s friends complete the suspect list, one of whom allegedly drove him to the scene of the crime while another accompanied him to purchase a weapon.

Just days before his murder it was Paty who sat in a police station telling officers: ‘I did not commit any offence.’

The history and geography teacher was questioned after a schoolgirl’s father complained that his showing cartoons of Mohammed amounted to ‘dissemination of pornographic images.’

But Paty told officers that the child was absent from his class on October 6 and that her story was founded on ‘student rumours’ with the intention to ‘damage my image, the college and the institution.’

Paty’s colleagues told France Info that the he had been deeply upset by an online video branding him a ‘thug’ which was allegedly circulated by the girl’s outraged father.

Anzorov had been in contact with the father of a girl in Paty’s class who instigated a campaign against him over the cartoons.

The father, Brahim Chnina, is in custody after France’s interior minister accused him of launching a ‘fatwa’ against Paty.

Chnina had put his phone number on a Facebook post with a video calling for protests against Paty, and later published details of the teacher and his school.

Paty was questioned by police last week over a claim that he had asked the Muslims in his class to leave. He told the officers: ‘I suggested that my students look away for a few seconds if they thought they were shocked for one reason or another.

‘At no time did I tell the students: “Muslims, you can go out because you are going to be shocked.” And I did not ask the students who were of the Muslim faith. My goal when I asked them to look away was that they didn’t feel offended.’

Following the interview, Paty made a complaint of defamation against the father of the girl who had circulated the online video.

The school’s principal had supported Paty at his police interview.
France will ban an Islamist group named after the late Hamas co-founder Sheikh Ahmed Yassin, government spokesman Gabriel Attal (pictured) said today
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France will ban an Islamist group named after the late Hamas co-founder Sheikh Ahmed Yassin, government spokesman Gabriel Attal (pictured) said today

The murder has led to a renewed crackdown on extremism in France where ministers plan to shut down two Islamic organisations and a Paris mosque.

Police have carried out dozens of raids since the crime, while the government has ordered the six-month closure of a mosque outside Paris and dissolved the Sheikh Yassin Collective, a group they said supported Hamas.

The Palestinian militant group said on Wednesday it had ‘no links’ with the French organisation founded by Abdelhakim Sefrioui – the Islamist radical in custody over Paty’s murder.

The French government has earmarked for dissolution more than 50 other organisations it accuses of having links to radical Islam.

‘Our fellow citizens expect actions,’ Macron said on Tuesday.

On Wednesday evening, the president will address an official memorial with Paty’s family and some 400 guests at the Sorbonne university in Paris.

One imam apologised yesterday after his mosque shared details of Paty and his school on Facebook following a campaign by an outraged Muslim father.

‘Given what happened we regret having published it, said imam M’hammed Henniche, according to France Info.

‘We are currently seeing how in the future to take a step back before getting carried away on things like that.’

While ISIS has not claimed responsibility for Paty’s killing, the magazine has previously urged people to emulate the Charlie Hebdo attack in Paris which was also seen as revenge for blasphemy against Mohammed.

The Charlie Hebdo attackers were ‘leaving a clear path for others to follow’ because Western governments would not ‘carry out the punishment for the blasphemy prescribed by Islam’, the ISIS magazine said.

The 2015 killings were the first in a series of terror attacks which have rocked France in recent years, including Paty’s beheading last Friday.

According to the SITE Intelligence Group, a US-based monitor, supporters of al-Qaeda have also been ‘celebrating’ the attack and sharing graphic images online.

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