Tuesday, October 04, 2005

A Measured Response

In the "War on Terror" we in the West face not so much an organized movement of enemies bent on our destruction as a collapse of will to strive for a furtherance of our original revolutionary agenda. We, in short, are our own greatest enemy.

Our Western world is divided against itself, and we are faced with a primitive energy from the Islamic ummah only as a secondary threat to our existence as a force in the world. Islam, for all its current noise and bluster is a pitiful foe unworthy of any great acknowledgement. We're facing a cave-man enemy with our hands full of high-tech weapons with which we can annihilate our foes in a literal flash. It is our considered opinion here that Islam is a proxy in a civil war in the West.

How to deal with our proxy enemies? If we recognize them as such, and if we clearly identify our true opponents, then we must determine our actions based on how better to enflame the proxy force to reveal the shadow players behind them. This requires a careful analysis within the bounds of the legitimate law.

Below we have two short pieces on how our battles are being waged. In the first we see the result of what we might claim almost credibly is the work of a rabble-rouser working the behind the scenes of the recent fires in Paris that claimed the numerous lives of illegal African immigrants. We offer the idea that the fires are the work of secret inciters working for Sunni Muslim terrorist interests. Yes, we claim that whoever set the fires that killed so many did so for the express purpose of enflaming the Muslim population of France to violence against the French nation. We include directly below the out-take from wikipedia on agents provocateur to show the idea clearly. It's our position that it is the Left fascist dhimmis working in collusion with radical Muslims who set the fires, their hope being the intensification of a "politics of confrontation."

Our second inclusion is on the Baader-Meinhof Gang. In drawing together these two themes we hope to bring the discerning reader to the conclusion that fascists are working hard to incite violence against Muslims in Europe to create conditions of high-level conflict between the West and its enemies, a war in short that the fascists hope will end in the destruction of the West.

Each such incident in Paris, we argue, that further separates Islamic communities in the West from their host nations and cultures plays into the hands of the radical anti-modernists by bringing current social and cultural tensions to a higher pitch. We include the piece on the B-D gang to show what they did historically, to show that we believe they are at it again. Stirring up trouble in the Muslim communities of Europe is illegal; therefore, it is our opinion that those who wish to create a cultural war in Europe must be fascists.

We argue for a measured response.

An agent provocateur (plural: agents provocateurs) is a person assigned to provoke unrest, violence, debate, or argument by or within a group while acting as a member of the group but covertly representing the interests of another. In general, agents provocateurs seek to secretly disrupt a group's activities from within the group.

An agent provocateur is often a police officer whose duty is to make sure suspected individual(s) carry out a crime to guarantee their punishment; or who suggests the commission of a crime to another, in hopes they will go along with the suggestion, so they may be convicted of the crime the provocateur suggested. The phrase comes from the French language, where it means, roughly, "inciting agent".

The activities of agents provocateurs are typically called sting operations. Agents provocateurs are typically used to investigate consensual or "victimless" crimes; since each participant in such a crime is a willing participant, only a police spy posing as a fellow participant in criminal activity is likely to be able to uncover such a crime.

Agents provocateurs are also used against political opponents. Here, it has been documented that provocateurs deliberately carry out or seek to incite counter-productive and/or ineffective acts, in order to foster public disdain for the group and provide a pretext for aggression; and to worsen the punishments its members are liable for. Within the United States the COINTELPRO program of the Federal Bureau of Investigation had FBI agents posing as political radicals in order to disrupt the activities of political groups the U.S. government found unacceptably radical, such as the Black Panthers. However, since there is some evidence that the Black Panther organization was itself established as a provocation, aimed at disrupting and discrediting the integrationist program and coalition politics strategy of the Civil Rights Movement, this example drawn from FBI archives may be deliberately deceptive. The activities of agents provocateurs against dissidents in Imperial Russia was one of the grievances that led to the Russian Revolution.

The activities of agents provocateurs pose a number of ethical and legal issues. Within common law jurisdictions, the law of entrapment seeks to discern whether the provocateur's target intended to commit the crime he participated in with the provocateur, or whether the suggestion to commit the crime began with the provocateur. It is also debatable whether the institutionalized deception that the use of agents provocateurs implies is in fact more harmful to the social order than the various consensual offenses typically investigated by provocateurs.


1968 - "Red" Rudi Dutschke (right), unofficial leader of the APO, sits at home with his American wife Gretchen, and their son Hosea-Ché.

The APO was the student-initiated opposition movement in West Germany during the late sixties and early seventies. In many ways it was a product of a unique German trait -- a strong desire to associate with political parties. When German students grew disillusioned with the so-called "Grand Coalition" of the two major political parties -- the left-wing SPD and the right-wing CDU -- they didn't give up on politics altogether. Instead they formed an "anti" political party, the APO. Since the Grand Coalition comprised over 95% of the Bundestag, there was only a negligible opposition (5%) in parliament. The Extraparliamentary Opposition (APO) was intended to rectify this imbalance in the public arena. "A community of political opinion rather than an organization," is how Baader-Meinhof biographer Jillian Becker described the APO. Firebrand student leader Rudi Dutschke was often called the leader of the APO movement.


We here pay particular attention to legitimate dissent. There are many occasions and places in which violence against the state is legitimate. Fire-bombing Muslim establishments in Western Eurpe is not legitimate. That is our postion.

1 comment:

Bob Merkin said...

Wow ... Rudi the Red ... Baader-Meinhof ... the Red Brigade ... Petra Kelly ... Daniel Cohn-Bendit ... I feel young again! The Sixties are back! Where's that old jug of Idealism I was keeping around here somewhere ... in case I ever needed it again ...