You are sending a link to... Two very different French citizens express similar sentiments regarding the ‘Great Replacement’
Breitbart London reports via Valeurs Actuelles that the Roman Catholic Archbishop of Strasbourg Luc Ravel has called attention to recent demographic shifts in France, saying Muslims are having far more children than native French people. He also criticized the widespread “promotion” of abortion.
In speaking out the Archbishop has gone against the grain, as the majority of French Church leaders have largely remained politically correct on the issue of demographic change. The Archbishop says:
“Muslim believers know very well that their birthrate is such that today, they call it … the Great Replacement, they tell you in a very calm, very positive way that, ‘one day all this, it will be ours’.
‘The Great Replacement’ is a term coined in 2010 by writer Renaud Camus first in a speech, and then later in his 2011 political book, The Great Replacement. Camus has characterized the current mass migration policies in Europe as the biggest shift in peoples and their values since the barbarian invasions in the third century which led to the collapse of the Western Roman Empire. The Great Replacement is very simple, he says:
You have one people, and in the space of a generation, you have a different people.
Also weighing in at Valeurs Actuelles is French actress Brigitte Bardot who has spoken out against the state of her country, saying that Islamists are "practically everywhere" and that France should not resemble Algeria.
The 83-year-old actress told the French weekly:
"I have been brought up in honor, patriotism, love and respect for my country, and when I see what it has become, I feel desperate...I did not fight against French Algeria to accept an Algerian France, I do not touch the culture, the identity and the customs of others, let's not touch mine,"
Since leaving the film industry in 1973, Bardot has been known both for her animal rights activism and her outspoken views on Islam.
In June of 2000 the former ‘sex kitten’ was fined 30,000 francs by a French court for a passage in her 1999 book entitled Le Carre de Pluton:
"My country, France, my homeland, my land is again invaded by an overpopulation of foreigners, especially Muslims".