Coming to America

February 10, 2016

They say it as it is!
Matthew James
Posted April 17, 2015

 “This is the most important video I have ever posted
There is no better explanation of why we do what we do to help raise awareness than what you see in this video. This is why we do what we do.”

February 9, 2016

By Jean-Baptiste Kim


Tens of thousands of European people marched across 14 European countries in protest against the influx of Muslim migrants into the continent. In several migrant flashpoints, clashes broke out between demonstrators and police. The Commander of the French Foreign Legion was also arrested in a rally in Calais, France.



How Europe’s Capital of Culture has become the capital of murder. The second largest French city ‘Marseille’ used to be Europe’s capital of culture before but ever since huge number of Muslim and African migrants came into this city, it became the capital of murder.

Marseille’s population is 850,726 but 35% of them are all Muslims. It is well known that the worst gangs in France are almost all Muslim gangs. France has the highest Muslim population and largest total population of Europe. There are 67.500 people currently behind bars in France, it is estimated that 75% of all prisoners are Muslims, and 283 people are currently in prison for ‘Islamic terrorism’, of whom 152 are classed as ‘extremely dangerous Islamists’ according the Homeland Security Ministry (Ministère de l’intérieur) of French government.

Deepening poverty and unemployment in Muslim community in Marseille is also causing murder and drug-related gang crime to spiral out of control. Locals say enough is enough and the authorities are now fending off calls to send the army.

“Solidarity! All together! All together!”, shout the mothers of Marseille as they demand an end to the bloodshed that’s engulfing their communities.

“I’m here because I’m angry. I lost a nephew and I’m saying the violence must stop.” Despite being Europe’s Capital of Culture, Marseille is also a capital of murder. Its impoverished estates have become neglected, crumbling ghettos and police are faced with a new, very violent form of crime.

“We don’t want to work like this in misery. Most work in drugs. What do you do if there are no jobs?”, says Hassan. People are fighting back with protests, but creating jobs and opportunity is impossible at a time of deep austerity. “When you can buy weapons like a pair of trainers, I think that country is in danger.”