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For the Jews who insist that their behaviour has nothing to do with antisemitism, they might need to look no further than this story out of France where a wealthy Jewish socialite wants to use some of her own wealth, along with taxpayers’ money, to relocate 70 non-European migrant families amounting to hundreds of people to a small town in Brittany to allegedly ‘help revitalize the local economy.’
While no member of the family actually lives in the town, they are willing to invest millions of euros from their fortune to make their vision a reality.
Known as the Horizon Project, the scheme would be funded with money from the private Merci fund, which was created by Marie-France Cohen and is managed by her three sons. While Cohen’s fund is reportedly spearheading the project, other financings would come from federal taxpayer subsidies and the local municipality.
The Cohens have identified 75 vacant jobs in health, trade, and agriculture in the town of approximately 2,000, which they plan to fill with refugees. Their endowment fund is designed to cover the cost of relocating the refugee families to the town and providing them with jobs, but only for 10 years. After that, the town is mostly on its own, unless authorities can secure more taxpayer money for the project.
Despite the wealthy family’s desire to create what they describe as a multicultural ‘Noah’s Ark of modern times’ that can be copied by other towns, residents of Callas are resisting the project, pointing out that no one in the family will have to actually deal with the consequences of their experimental Noah’s Ark and the long-term consequences for their small town.
That is why residents of the Brittany town of Callac have launched a citizens’ group opposed to the scheme, calling ‘for defending the identity of Callac,’ with the group made up of Danielle Le Men, Michel Riou, and Moulay Drissi. The individuals have sent an open letter to the mayor of Callac outlining the reasons behind their opposition.
‘The objective would be to repopulate a small ‘ageing’ town with migrants, to revitalize the town centre and to develop economic activities. Migrants would therefore be supervised, housed, and trained, and 70 jobs would be found for them. The arrival of 70 non-European families would totally upset the life of the municipality and the canton. Thirty-eight non-French-speaking children would be educated at the Callac school and divided into classes. This would further complicate the task of teachers.
How can you impose on the people of Callac such a project that calls into question the identity of our population before the real cost of the project is determined?’
Given the unemployment struggles people from Callac have faced, the citizens’ group is asking why the Cohen family is not interested in helping employ the people in the town who already live there.
In a petition, they write, ‘We believe that the millions of euros that this project would cost should be invested as a priority for the local population, via the renovation of housing, via energy aid, via the development of the town of Callac and the surrounding municipalities, to allow locals to flourish there and those who want to come and settle there without monetary assistance to do so later.’
In the group’s letter to the mayor, they also point to the French National Institute of Statistics and Economic Studies (INSEE) to validate their concerns, which states the unemployment rate in Callac was 17.6 per cent for those aged 15 to 64 as of 2018. That means nearly one out of five working-age people has no job in the town, yet dozens of refugee families are being brought in and allegedly being set up with new jobs.
The citizens are now calling for a referendum on the whole scheme, saying that citizens living in the town should be able to decide about their own future.
‘An urgent consultation of the population of the municipality by referendum is essential with precise figures on this Horizon project,’ reads their open letter.
Such a letter could very well halt such a project, as polling from Ifop has shown that 70 per cent of French citizens, in general, want a halt to all immigration to the country, with the same poll also showing that they believe migrants make France less safe and 64 per cent saying that immigration has a negative impact on the country. In rural areas like Callac, conservative positions on immigration are even more prevalent.
They also point to the massive societal ills associated with areas of France that already feature large migrant populations. ‘You are going to create in the middle of Brittany a foreign community with all the issues related to these groups. You are going to move the problems of the big cities to the Breton countryside,’ the citizens of Callac warn.
The problems of the ‘big cities’ referred to in the letter are the levels of crime and cultural tensions reaching the point that Pierre Brochand, who served as the head of France’s top intelligence agency from 2002 to 2008, warned of civil war if France does not halt mass immigration. He pointed to attacks on police officers, murders, growing social tension, divisions over schooling, and cases of ‘urban guerrilla warfare’ in migrant neighbourhoods as all signs that multiculturalism in France has failed.
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An activist says, ‘If Jews are truly interested in combating or lessening ‘antisemitism,’ they would do well to stop engaging in this kind of self-serving, nation-wrecking behaviour, and speak out against other Jews who engage in it.
According to Bari Weiss, a Jewish writer formerly for the New York Times, it is definitely not a conspiracy theory that Jews are behind the massive flood of migrants into white nations. But if you dare quote her directly, you’ll be called an ‘anti-Semite’, and a conspiracy theorist nevertheless. Source
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