You want the truth? You can’t handle the truth



Before the Internet it was a lot easier to keep the public in the dark. Governments could control the information the media received and thereby control the information that the public received. These days we need the Internet because both governments and the media often try to trying prevent us from learning the truth. If it wasn’t for all the YouTube channels and citizen journalists posting photos and updates to social media we often wouldn’t know what was really going on inside other countries.

Screen Shot 2016-07-25 at 10.29.32 AM

screenshot from Youtube video made by a 16 year old German girl who tells what it is like living with mass Muslim immigration.

Governments and media often want to minimise the perceived danger that terrorism and mass Muslim migration poses to Western society. They try to pretend that everything is under control when it patently isn’t. Statistics don’t lie. Facts are not racist. Does it surprise you to learn that democratic governments like Germany are censoring Youtube and that Facebook is working hand in glove with the German government to keep us in the dark? They don’t think that we can handle the truth.  Or perhaps they know that the truth will mean that voters will put pressure on them to actually do something about the problem.


French Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve has said he will sue for libel after a senior police officer said she was harassed to change her report on the Nice terror attack.

The policewoman, Sandra Bertin, was in charge of security cameras.

She said she had been told to report the presence of national police units, although she had not seen them.

More than 80 people died when a lorry struck crowds celebrating Bastille Day on 14 July.

So-called Islamic State (IS) said it was behind the attack, which was carried out by a Tunisian man, Mohamed Lahouaiej-Bouhlel.
Ms Bertin told the Journal du Dimanche (in French) she had been instructed by an interior ministry official to report the presence of national police units on the seaside Promenade des Anglais at the time of the attack.

“The national police were perhaps there, but I couldn’t see them on the video,” Ms Bertin said.

She told the Journal du Dimanche she had also been “harassed for an hour” by Mr Cazeneuve on the phone.

Journal du Dimanche Headland translated by Google translate

Journal du Dimanche
Headline’s translated by Google translate

The interior ministry says there were 64 members of the national police on the seafront – as per arrangements with Nice city hall.
But the BBC’s Hugh Schofield in Paris says Nice city hall believes some of these national police had been replaced by municipal police – who were more lightly armed and less able to intervene to stop the killer.

The suspicion – denied vehemently in Paris – is that there has been a cover-up, our correspondent says.

Mr Cazeneuve said he would sue for defamation over the “grave accusations”.
The government has faced criticism for not preventing the attack, at a time when France was in a state of emergency following the extremist attacks in Paris in November last year.

French ministers were booed when they attended a ceremony in Nice to remember the victims.

President Francois Hollande said on Friday he had “full confidence” in Mr Cazeneuve.

Last week, local authorities in Nice refused a request by French anti-terror police to destroy CCTV images of the attack.

The Paris prosecutor’s office said the request had been made to avoid the “uncontrolled dissemination” of images.

But officials in Nice responded by filing a legal document, arguing the footage could constitute evidence.

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If you agree with me that’s nice, but what I really want to achieve is to make you question the status quo, look between the lines and do your own research. Do not be a passive observer in this game we call life.

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