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White Flight from Cultural ‘Enrichment’ as pensions are diverted to Whites Only Education

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Echoing a theme found in multicultural and multiracial cities seen across the Western powers, White Europeans are running pell-mell from racial diversity in the Parisian school system.

What is playing out in Paris is the same story is seen in cities across the Western world: activists, social workers, NGOs, and journalists throw hissy fits over a school system they claim is not mixed-race enough. Governments are coerced, vowing to increase ‘diversity.’ In turn, parents rush their children into private schools, which correspondingly become more and more expensive as demand increases.

The elite Henri-IV school in France is now facing pressure to diversify its student body (Source: Shutterstock)

This agenda for France’s education system has had measurable consequences. Currently, 37 per cent of secondary school students in Paris are in the private school system. That share is expected to increase due to an even greater push to increase diversity in the city’s public education system, according to the L’Express news outlet. Parents, who wish to remain anonymous, spoke about this new system.

‘The high school that my child attends are heavily penalised by the new school mixed-race approach and the Affelnet (local posting system). Therefore, parents in total panic are rushing their European to the private sector,’ said one mother who wished to remain anonymous.

Affelnet is a sinister software program released in 2008, which is responsible for managing school assignments for students. The software has long been the subject of intense debate, and even more so in recent times due to its new role in selecting students for prestigious schools such as Henri-IV and Louis-le-Grandin.

These two schools were previously able to recruit their own students with an emphasis on White. But now they will have to comply with the software just as other public schools do. According to L’Express, the government’s end goal is to diversify the student body of these elite schools, which at the moment is predominately White and upper income. According to the reform sceptics, this push for diversity will result in a further influx of students into private schools.

‘The public-school academies of the capital have 16 per cent of students from a ‘disadvantaged social background.’ However, in the private sector, only 3 per cent compared to 23 per cent overall in the public schools. This gap is the highest in France,’ explains Julien Grenet, a researcher.

L’Express also described how ‘more and more left-wing parents attached to diversity are now resigned to writing motivation letters to enrol their children in religious institutions. It is the only alternative to avoid public secondary school.’ In other words, the mixed-race soup that they themselves must be held to account for creating.

‘These parents find themselves faced with a difficult choice: to opt for a private ghetto or a public ghetto knowing that neither reflects the social reality of their neighbourhood,’ laments Grenet.

It is important to note that France presents itself as a ‘colour-blind’ society, which means that it keeps no real statistics on race. The French have simply listed ‘citizens’ in official statistics, and the only real difference is their socioeconomic condition or citizenship status.

With elections due at the end of April the R-word is the hottest topic: Mass immigration is one of the most important talking points in the electoral showdown between Marine Le Pen and French President Emmanuel Macron. The reality is that the French are gravely concerned about racial conversion, with polling showing over 61 per cent say they are concerned about the Great Replacement, and over 70 per cent saying that France cannot accept more migrants.

The crowding in the education system, ethnic conflict between students, and ethnic-cultural clashes in school are all factors feeding into French opposition to continued mass migration. A study dating back all the way to 2005 illustrates that the French have long been concerned about the ethnic composition of schools despite France’s ‘colour-blind’ policy.

The L’Express article goes on to state the various reasons why parents are also choosing private education, including what they claim are better teachers, supervision, and a better selection of extracurricular activities, but most notably, the parent’s desire for a ‘peaceful school environment’ stands out. So, it appears that those dubbed ‘racists’ by the media were right: Race diversity leads to conflict!

Many Parisian schools have experienced what can only be described as ‘reverse’ diversity, with once ethnic French neighbourhoods becoming nearly entirely Middle Eastern or African. In some of these districts, a ‘peaceful school environment’ remains elusive.

A ‘Novo-Nazi’ appears to be a person who is finally forced to embrace their multi-coloured’ utopia: One parent, who gave her name as Inès, who is a resident of the 13th district, was an avid believer in public schooling. However, she reportedly became disillusioned when her son was violently assaulted.

‘From his first year of kindergarten, my son complained of doing nothing in class. He was so calm to begin with, but little by little, he becomes violent, independently influenced by the general atmosphere,’ says his mother. One day, her son Mickael came to his mother with a wound under his eye. ‘One of his schoolmates had injured him with scissors, but no one had bothered to warn me. That was the final straw,’ said Inès.

The next school year, her young son joined the nearby Sainte-Jeanne-d’Arc school. She praised the local approach and parental participation in school projects.

Being a minority in any school setting is difficult, and for White children, that same rule can also apply. Racist assaults against Whites are common in French schools. In one case, video footage shows eight Black students violently beating one White teenage student. Although not directly related to her school situation, the French girl Mila was only 17 years old when she faced 50,000 death threats for criticizing Islam, which led her to not only drop out of her school but forced her under 24-hour police protection due to the numerous threats on her life.

Even France’s serious problems with terrorism have wormed themselves into the classroom. In a case that shocked France, Samuel Paty, a history teacher, was beheaded by an 18-year-old Chechen Islamist over a lesson Paty gave on secularism and free speech in his class. Afterwards, students as young as 10 were arrested for openly expressing support for Paty’s beheading during school hours.

In short, many left-wing parents in Paris are running away from the country’s public school system even if they promote the alleged virtues of multiculturalism on social media, in their friend circles, and most notably, at the voting booth.

An already multicultural France is rapidly becoming more so under French President Emmanuel Macron, who has allowed approximately 3 million migrants into the country. That means the challenges facing the education system are only set to grow in the coming years.

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