Paris, France – Brazen statements against Turkey came from Colonialist France and Genocidal Germany, which ignored Greece’s scandalous moves. European countries that crossed the line gave Turkey a period of 1 Week for sanctions.
A brazen move has come from Germany and France regarding the tension between Turkey and Greece in the Eastern Mediterranean, which has been going on for months and which the countries of the European Union have also engaged in.
French Foreign Minister Jean Yves Le Drian, who held a joint press conference with his German and Polish counterparts in Paris, said: “it is clear to us that Turkey is constantly engaged in provocative activities. This is unacceptable, ” he said.
“Ball in the Eastern Mediterranean”
“Jean Yves Le Drian said that the ball is now in Turkey on the Eastern Mediterranean, but that the EU is ready to change the balance of power if Turkey does not choose the path of dialogue.The French minister also criticized Turkey for its stance on the conflict in Nagorno – Karabakh, saying “there will be no military victory in the region. A truce must be implemented. Today we see that Turkey is the only country that does not call for the ceasefire to be respected, which is damaging for the process,” he said.
1 week period for sanction
German Foreign Minister Heiko Mass said it was “unacceptable” for Turkey to send the seismic research ship Oruç Reis back to the Eastern Mediterranean.Heiko Mass was asked if the EU would impose sanctions on Turkey in this case. Mass said the EU would wait a week before making a decision on its stance towards Turkey.”Twice, the issue of sanctions was on the agenda, but it did not happen. We don’t know when the matter will be discussed. We need to see if there’s any progress in a week. Then we will see how the EU will have to take a position,” he said.
France’s history of exploitation, genocide and slaughter
France, which speaks of human rights and freedoms, still continues to exploit 14 African countries today, including Ivory Coast, Senegal and the Central African Republic, many of them hunger-fighting African countries. It is said that France generates more than $ 500 billion in annual revenue from the African countries it exploits.
A significant part of the history of France, which has left bloody traces in many countries where we cannot find its place on the map, consists of genocide, exploitation and massacres. In the past France, Central Africa, Algeria, Morocco, Tunisia, New Caledonia, Madagascar, Haiti, Comoros, Senegal, Mali, Ivory Coast, Gabon, Cameroon, Ghana, Guinea, Benin, Rwanda, in countries like Laos people’s history of live events in France today is registered in a way giving more painful. In recent history, bombs have rained down on civilians in Mali, killing 1.5 million people in Algeria alone, and soldiers have raped thousands of Algerian women.
The French are known for their massacres in their colonies in the past. They massacred 1.5 million people from Algeria. In Rwanda, they helped Hutu and Tutsi tribes slaughter each other in the 90s. Here is the bloody history of France…
8 May 1945 Genocide Day in Algeria
1945, May 8,liberation for France, Genocide Day for Algeria. The French colony of Algeria sent its youth to war for the liberation of France, which was occupied by Nazi Germany. In return, Algeria only asked for his independence from France. France accepted the offer. France defeated Germany with the support of Algerian soldiers.
Days of carnage
France’s victory was celebrated with festive cheer in Algeria. People who took to the streets organized celebratory marches, thinking that the promise of independence given to them would be kept. France, however, has not kept its promise. The people who participated in the march were shot at by occupying French soldiers. The massacre lasted for days. Innocent people were taken from their homes and shot. Villages and towns were destroyed by bombs. French soldiers massacred about 45 thousand Algerians, whose only crime was to demand the independence of their country. Tens of thousands of Algerians, women, children, old and Young, died from the bullets of French soldiers.
Killing wasn’t enough. they raped me.
The soldiers randomly killed the Algerians who encountered them on the way. Not content with killing, French soldiers raped Algerian Muslim women. While this was happening in Algeria, Algerian youths who risked death for France to win the war were returning to their country. Young people who set out with the dream of independence were greatly disappointed. They were greeted by the streets of death and fear.
Bodies burned in death ovens
Some of the tens of thousands of Algerians killed were buried in giant pits that opened up outside the city. Some of them were loaded into trucks and taken to be burned in lime kilns. The bodies of Algerians were burned in death furnaces resembling Nazi ovens. The year 1945 is etched into history as the year of shame of France. This massacre, which is a disgrace to the pages of history, is ignored by France. Although the Algerian government has repeatedly demanded an apology from the French government over the massacre, France has not accepted this shame to this day.
France’s Rwandan massacre documented
In its 500-page report, the Rwandan Research Commission formalized for the first time accusations that the “current president of the EU” France actively participated in the genocide in this country in 1994. June-August 1994, according to UN data, an investigative commission was established in Rwanda on the genocide that resulted in the deaths of 800 thousand Tutsis and moderate Hutus. The report had a bombshell effect in France and Europe. France, which accuses Turkey of the so-called Armenian genocide at every turn, is aware of the genocide preparations in Rwanda, participates in these preparations and plays an active role in the killings. French military units involved in “humanitarian operations” in the region are accused of directly supporting the genocide.
France made a list of deaths
In the report, France is also accused of providing intelligence, strategy, military training support to genocides, “contributing to the identification of the list of people to be killed”, “supplying weapons”. In its report, the commission recommends to the Rwandan government that it “file criminal charges against the French state in international institutions and file a lawsuit.” France has been pressuring the Rwandan government in various ways to ensure that the genocide accusations in question are not formalized.
French massacres in African countries
The Algerian massacre is not the only massacre that France has committed in Africa. France has carried out similar massacres in almost all African countries it has entered. Moreover, these massacres are not with the dark mentality of the Middle Ages 20. it was realized at a time when concepts such as human rights and international law entered the literature of the entire world public opinion with the modernist philosophy of the century, that is, the modern era.
During the periods when colonists spread to Africa, important centers of the slave trade were established on the coast of present-day Benin. Not content with the ease provided to them in the slave trade and other areas, the French settled well on the Benin coast, making two separate agreements with the Dahomey Kings, who ruled in today’s Benin territory, in 1861 and 1868.
This led to a standoff with the British and some conflicts. In 1882, the French colonists, who established a protectorate in Porto Novo and Kotonu, attempted to completely invade the country. The king of Dahomey and his people opposed it and started an armed struggle. However, with modern facilities, the French colonists moved north and completely occupied Dahomey in 1904. After the invasion, these lands began to be ruled by a governor-general attached to France. From time to time after this there were various uprisings against the French colony. But the invading French suppressed all of these revolts with blood. Dahomey’s declaration of independence took place on 1 August 1960.
At the time the colonists entered the territory of present-day Burkina-Faso, the Mossi were ruling in the region. But there were civil wars between the Mossi kingdoms that emerged after the divisions that took place at that time. In 1897, French colonists destroyed the states of Gwiriko and Wahabu in the south, capturing all of the territory of present-day Burkina Faso. The French annexed the area to the upper Senegal – Niger Union in 1904, then made it a separate colony with the name Upper Volta in 1919. Meanwhile, he was attached to the French League of Nations. Divided between Sudan, Niger and Ivory Coast in 1932, Upper Volta was again made a single country in 1947. The whole dominion of France generally continued with the use of force.
In 1839, the French purchased the territory of present-day Gabon from the Portuguese, establishing a colonial center here. After this purchase, the French established a Slave Trade Center on the Atlantic Ocean coast, continuing the business of striking and selling people in chains. Having made Gabon part of French West Africa, the French annexed it to French Congo in 1886. A large-scale Christianization effort was also initiated in Gabon during the French colonial period. During the colonial period, the number of Muslims in Gabon increased even more, although French colonists prevented Islamic Studies and clamped down on Muslims. This also influenced African Muslim soldiers who were forced to serve in the French army. These Muslim soldiers continued to live their religion during their service in the army despite the pressure of the French, and also treated the people around them well, allowing them to warm up to Islam.
At the Berlin Conference of 1885, European colonists signed an agreement between them on the sharing of West African lands. In this treaty, Guinea was given to the French. The French colonists did in Guinea what they did in other West African countries. In order to erase the traces of Islam from the country, they banned Islamic education, closed Islamic madrasas and educational institutions, killed people of knowledge or forced them to leave their homeland. Instead, they began a Christianization effort, spreading Christian missionaries throughout the country. However, the people never adopted the occupation rule and did not like the propaganda of Christian missionaries. And the desire for independence has never been erased from the hearts of Guineans.
In 1916, the French and British invaded Cameroon and divided it between them. More than three-quarters of the country fell to the French. French and British domination over Cameroon was also confirmed by the league of Nations on 20 July 1922. The French and British invaders continued to oppress Muslims and focus on missionary activities, as did the Germans who had occupied this country before them. Missionaries were more influential among animists belonging to local religions. There has been no reduction in the number of Muslims. On the contrary, there was an increase. The part called French Cameroon achieved independence on 1 January 1960 as a result of a referendum under UN supervision.
The colonial powers continued a long-running feud between them over Senegal and Mauritania. This feud ended after the Battle of vaterlo of 1814, when the territory of Senegal was ceded to France, which expanded the borders of the Dominion, under an agreement signed after Napoleon had defeated other colonial forces. French colonists took part in the 19th century to capture Mauritania. although they have carried out attacks many times in the century, they have not been successful. But they were able to achieve this through sedition. The French colonists took advantage of some opportunities to enter into relations with a number of tribal heads, and these relations eventually managed to introduce hostility between the Arabs and the Berbers. Taking advantage of the Arab – Berber conflict that ensued, French colonists captured the Trarza region of Mauritania in 1903. After the French invaded Mauritania, they began a large-scale Christianization effort through missionaries, which they spread throughout the country. But among the Mauritanian Muslims, who were extremely committed to their religion, The Christian missionaries released by the French did not achieve any success.
Territory of Niger 19. it was occupied by French colonists at the end of the century and remained in French occupation until 3 August 1960. The French invaders applied the same practices of oppression and Christianization that they resorted to in other African countries, as well as in Niger.
In the territory of present-day Senegal, the state of Murabits ruled until the colonists entered the region. The dominance of this state lasted until the colonists divided the West African territories between them under the Berlin agreement of 1885. As in other African countries, the French colonists initiated large-scale Christianization activities in order to consolidate their dominance in Senegal. But they have had no success in this regard. The efforts of Islamic educational institutions and Muslim scholars established in the country have been important in the failure of Christianization efforts.
Tunisia was occupied by French colonists on 12 May 1881. After that, the French began to rule the country by appointing a governor-general, whom they called the “High Commissioner”. The French also resorted here to the practices of persecution that they resorted to in all other countries they occupied. There have been pro-independence organizations and some uprisings against this persecution. But all these riots were ruthlessly and bloody suppressed.
Killed 400 scholars in Chad
1) France, which invaded Tunisia in 1881, also seized the territory of present-day Mali, Chad, Niger and the Central African Republic, establishing an exploitation order. About 400 scholars attended a symposium organized by the French in 1917 for the reorganization of religious life in Chad. Soon, however, French forces stormed the hall and massacred all of the scientists. Mali declared independence in 1959, while Chad, Niger and the Central African Republic declared independence in 1960, but still continue to pay tribute to France today.
French persecution in Central Africa
The tragic events of these periods, in which the Muslim world has been crying blood every day since history, have also added to the suffering of Muslims in Central Africa. Mass killings of Muslims have been ongoing in the Central African Republic, which has been plagued by images of middle-age atrocities since December 2015. Muslims fleeing the region, where there is a similar Muslim hunt for Arakanese Muslims, are expressed in millions. According to the results of the last census conducted in 2003 in Central African Republic, one of Africa’s poorest countries, Christians make up half of the country’s population.
The proportion of Muslims is between 10 and 15 percent. A genocide attempt launched by local gangs against the Muslim minority is being carried out under the supervision of France. In January, the UN Security Council approved the intervention of French and African troops in the country. France’s 600 soldiers serving in the Central African Republic have shown no presence in the past to curb violence. In Central Africa, the Anti-Balaka organization, supported, funded and armed by France, burned thousands of innocent Muslims alive, chopped up their bodies with machetes, even took them to areas where people who ate human flesh lived and sold these shredded meat on the market.
They burned Muslims under the supervision of France!
In the events in Bangui, the capital of the Central African Republic, where France and Germany plan to form a joint occupation Union, Muslims who were attacked by Christian gangs armed and encouraged by France were brutally burned alive in the middle of the street. Muslims were dragged through the streets and brought to the capital’s busiest square, and then burned with car tires, pouring gasoline on them. Since the early 1900s, France has exploited the resources of the Central African Republic, even risking the bodies of thousands of people being burned alive, dismembered with machetes and sold on the market to continue this exploitation. And it’s never called terror. France can get away with it expertly…
The word ‘terror or massacre’ doesn’t juxtapose the Colonialist – Genocidal West
- Armenian mass massacre of civilian Azeri Turks in Nagorno – Karabakh, Azerbaijan has happened in the eyes of the humanity. The word massacre was not used.
- In Myanmar and Arakan, some fanatical non-Muslim elements dominated by Western intelligence organizations burned thousands of Muslims alive and brutally killed them. The word’ terror ‘ was not used.
- Israel has hit schools, hospitals, ambulances, tunnels that carry food and medicine to the public, the city’s power and water plants, and civilian residential centers in Gaza. It bombed UN-controlled schools and shelters used for civilians. In short, Israel has been killing people in Palestine for years, but the word terror never juxtaposes Israel.
- Europe and the United States have watched this brutality of Serbs and Croats who have raped thousands of women in Bosnia and brutally murdered hundreds of thousands of them for years. And, oddly enough, the word’ terror again ‘ was not used.
- In Algeria, which remained in the occupation of France for 132 years, French soldiers raped women. During this time, the French invaders brutally massacred 1.5 (One and a half) million Algerians. France, which still continues the persecution and slaughter of Muslims in Central Africa, is also not called a ‘terrorist’.
History of German genocide and massacre
The German Bundestag’s decision on the Armenian claims brought to mind the genocide and massacres committed by Germans in history. 2. Germany, which killed millions of Jews, as well as Gypsies, Russians and Poles in concentration camps during World War II, also massacred local people in the southwestern region of Africa, today Namibia, in 1904-1907.
Here’s the history of Germany’s genocide and massacre, which killed millions of Jews as well as Gypsies, Russians and Poles in concentration camps during World War II.
European countries, towards the end of the 19th century, he began to colonize the African continent, where they had an eye for their underground wealth. Late to Africa, shared by Britain, France, Portugal, Spain, Italy and Belgium, Germany colonized the areas that today are Cameroon, Togo and Namibia in the 1880s. Due to its climate and geographical features, the first peoples of Namibia, where there was no settlement until the 17th century, were the Herero, Nama, Orlam and Ovambo tribes. The area came under the patronage of the German Empire towards the end of 1884 and was colonized as German Southwest Africa. The first German communities arrived in the area in 1885, making deals with the Hereros from the local peoples against other tribes. Later, after the Hereros canceled the agreement, Germany sent a small military unit to the region. The outnumbered local population forced Germany to renegotiate with tribal leaders. Local people made their living from animal husbandry. The death of their animals from the plague forced the natives to work for the Germans. The sale of goods brought from Europe in exchange for debt to the natives, the confiscation of the lands of those who did not pay the debt, and the enslavement of the people led to rebellion.
The Nama tribe was the first to rebel against the Germans. In 1903, the NAMAs revolted, killing about 60 Germans. On January 12, 1904, the Hereros under Samuel Maharero revolted against the German colony. General Lothar von Trotha, sent by Germany to the region, suppressed the rebellion at the Battle of Waterberg on 11-12 August 1904 and drove Nama into the desert with thousands of Hereros. Those sent to the desert died of hunger and thirst. General Trotha ordered that the natives seen within the colonial borders be shot and killed. Jan Cloete, who was in the area at the time and guided the Germans, described what he saw in a letter: “I was there when the Hereros were defeated in the battle at Waterberg. Men, women and children who fell into the hands of the Germans after the war were brutally killed. Then the Germans went after those who had escaped. They killed those they caught by shooting or bayonet. Because most of Heroro’s men were unarmed, they could not resist the Germans.”
Some of the Hereros fleeing the Germans went to the Omaheke desert to reach the British colony of Bechuanaland. Only a thousand of them made it to Bechuanaland. General Trotha placed large numbers of troops on the borders to prevent the fleeing Hereros from returning. Soldiers on patrol found numerous skeletons in pits that locals dug to find water. Governor Theodor Leutwein complained in a letter to Chancellor Bernhard von Bülow, expressing his discomfort with General Trotha’s actions. Chancellor von Bülow, who did not have any authority over the army, was also a member of the Emperor II. He wrote to Wilhelm that Trotha’s actions were “contrary to Christianity and humanity, damaging Germany’s international reputation.”
The natives, who managed to survive the massacre and made up most of them children and women, were sent to concentration camps. Many of the natives, who were forced to work under extremely severe conditions as slaves of German settlers, died due to illness and malnutrition. Historians have suggested that uncooked rice and meat of dead animals were distributed to those in the camps as food, and that about 100 natives died by the time German rule was re-established in 1908. The women of Herero and Nama, who lost their men in the massacre and were left defenseless, were raped by the Germans. The children these women brought into the world were also abandoned to their fate in the camps. “Shark Island” has a reputation as the scariest of these camps. Abandoned to its fate on the rocky island, the locals were exposed to hunger and thirst, as well as the high winds that were effective in the area.
The bodies of those who lost their lives in the camps were used for scientific experiments. German zoologist Leopard Schultze wrote that he was allowed to take fragments from the bodies of natives for use in experiments. Some of the 300 skulls sent to Germany for use in experiments were sent to Namibia for burial in 2011 as a result of an agreement reached between the two countries. According to the Whitaker report published by the United Nations (UN) in 1985, 80 percent of the population of Heroro and 50 percent of the population of Nama died in deportations and concentration camps between 1904-1907. In the report, the massacre committed by the Germans against Herero and Nama, 20. it has been described as the first genocide of the century. District 1 After Germany’s defeat in World War II, it came under the rule of South Africa under the treaty signed in 1918. Namibia, however, regained its independence in 1990.
Roman Herzog, then German President, visited Namibia in 1998 and met with the Herero leader. Tribal leader Munjuku Nguvauva stressed that Germany should formally apologize and pay compensation. Herzog expressed regret over the events and argued that the international law stipulating the payment of compensation did not exist in 1907. The Herero tribe sought compensation from the German government and Deutsche Bank, which funded German companies during the colonial period, in a lawsuit it filed in the United States in 2001. 100th anniversary of the massacre of local people, on the anniversary, August 16, 2004, the German Minister of Economic Development and Cooperation, Heidemarie Wieczorek-Zeul, officially apologized and said, “We Germans accept the historical and moral responsibility for the crimes committed by Germany of the era.”he explained. Germany has never paid compensation, only pledging to provide Namibia with about $ 14 million a year in economic aid.
The crimes committed by the Germans against the indigenous people were the subject of novels and movies. In her novel “Mama Namibia”, Mari Serebrov described the struggle of Jahohora, a 12-year-old Herero native whose family was killed by the Germans, to survive in the desert. Thomas Pynchon also published “V.” He mentioned the concentration camp on Shark Island in 1904 in an episode of his novel. Halfdan Muurholm and Casper Erichse shared the story of a 23-year-old Herero woman, whose grandmother was raped by German soldiers, while the British broadcaster BBC described the massacre of Herero and Nama in their documentary “Namibia – Genocide”.