1) "FUCK the murderous mohammedans"
Obviously. You can't be allowed to murder people who disagree with you, even if they are...
2) "FUCK the God-haters at Charlie Hebdo"
...left-fascist haters of Love Itself. I have nothing against the cartoons that sparked
The Great Cartoon War,but this Charlie Hebdo stuff is something other than a political protest and I won't be posting it here. Suffice it to say that bestiality isn't funny or clever.
3) "FUCK the sanctimonius, hypocritical French"
Free speech and the French? Don't make me laugh. It is illegal in the Frog Republic to try to persuade someone not to have an abortion.
French comic Dieudonne is expected in court on Wednesday to answer to charges of ‘apology for terrorism’ after appearing to praise the suspect who killed four people in a kosher supermarket in Paris, Amédy Coulibaly by writing “Je me sens Charlie Coulibaly” (I feel like Charlie Coulibaly) on his Facebook page.It came on the same day as millions of people stood behind the motto “JeSuisCharlie” at rallies across France following the deadly Charlie Hebdo attack. The message generated a wave of angry responses online and was referred to the police.
Dieudonné is well known in France and is a particularly divisive figure. He already stirred controversy last year over his signature gesture, the “Quenelle”, a modified Nazi-style salute. His comedy tour was cancelled last year as a threat to public order. He also has a long history of heading to court for judgements on various anti-semitic statements.
The latest incident has opened up debate about freedom of expression and where to draw the line. In the wake of the attacks, the defence of free speech took on a quasi-religious status and yet it is well defined in French law. Supporters of Dieudonné have claimed France has double standards when it comes to freedom of expression. The cartoonists of the satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo have lampooned various religious and political figures over the years, but have never been charged. Muslim organisations did attempt to take the magazine to court over the reprinting of cartoons depicting the Prophet Mohammed in 2007 but the court ruled it did not constitute inciting racial hatred. To understand why Dieudonné has fallen foul of French law on freedom of expression we take a look at the comic’s previous cases and how the law defines and limits speech...
From Washington's other newspaper:
In France, a growing debate over why some speech is protected and some isn't