April 19, 2019
Even after CNN labeled the arson theory a “conspiracy theory,” claiming that fires just happen spontaneously at random for no reason anywhere at any time, people kept digging and some found interesting evidence to suggest that the fire was indeed deliberately started.
This video here is one example of that.
From the description of the video uploaded to Youtube by Ola Andersson:
The fire that nearly consumed Notre Dame is horrible.
Someone noticed a flash on the roof of Notre Dame a while before the fire, from a webcam. I looked at the stored timelapses (each hour gets a one minute timelapse, one second is one minute) from the webcam and found a shadow (person?) moving on the roof and a flash.
Correction: The timelapse might not be a timelapse. Look at previous 1 min movies, the shaking of the cam seems like a timelapse, but later when the fire starts, the flames don’t look like a timelapse. Don’t know.
The clip is marked 15/04 17:05 on the webcam-site and the flash is at 23 sek with some movement a couple of seconds before. Meaning this (might be se correction above) is several minutes in real time.
There might have been a person doing something there about an hour before the fire started. The workers had a day off.
Another correction: The workers where working but closing up shop for the day.
I made this movie. Sorry for the quality.
There’s also video of where the fire started, which is suspiciously close to the location from the above video:
One could say “yeah but there’s no way to prove that the first video shows anything other than sun reflections” but what are the chances of these two things happening so close and being unrelated?
It’s just too much of a coincidence.
Especially considering how happy this has made the New French.
Maybe they were just happy that they finally got a chance to help the Old French people? Be creative.
Hundreds of hate messages were published on social media last Monday night while the devastating fire that destroyed the roof of Notre Dame cathedral in Paris was still raging. Many of these messages were posted on accounts bearing visibly Islamic names, under the hashtag #NotreDame.
Complaints will be filed by the AGRIF (Alliance against racism and for the respect of French and Christian identity)*, an official defense league that has the capacity to initiate penal prosecution in such matters.
“Allah Akbar, f**k France, f**k the pigs. Karma, now let’s destroy and build a mosque Inchalah,” wrote a man named “Fares” pictured by a black young man.
A young Algerian woman, Lamia Bentebba – or at least an apparently genuine Twitter account bearing that name – posted a shot from an old film showing the cathedral of Paris with the caption: “that Notre Dame will be gone one day.” Later she retweeted a comment in English: “imagine being sadder about a f**king building than the millions of brown people killed by colonialism and imperialism yt people showing yet again their lack of situational awareness or any basis level of empathy.”
Yxnis wrote: “The karma is too hot, they made fun of Mecca, now it’s Notre Dame that’s burning.” He was referring to an adolescent, Hugo, 15, who received insults and death threats on social media for having compared the Kaaba stone in Mecca to a TV game, “In Ze Boite” (“In the Box”).
These are but a few examples of waves of insults and “likes” that make clear the rift between the historical Catholic population of France and a growing population of Islamic migrants.
Political revenge, religious hatred, reference to poetic justice, and plain arrogance in announcing a hoped-for domination of France by Islam dictated the words of these messages. They seemed too numerous and were made by too many verified users to be considered some kind of hoax.
— Clément Martin (@_ClMartin) April 15, 2019
— Damien Rieu (@DamienRieu) April 15, 2019
Combien ont pourtant la nationalité française ? pic.twitter.com/QDwV8z3wst
— Damoclès (@Damocles_Fr) April 15, 2019
Tellement de commentaires odieux. Archivez tout. On laissera pas passer. pic.twitter.com/jjnc8BBj7N
— Clément Martin (@_ClMartin) April 15, 2019
Il y a des centaines de tweets de jeunes musulmans comme ça sur Twitter. Les journalistes, on va vous traquer. Vous ne pourrez pas le passer sous silence. pic.twitter.com/2XAFIDRvwI
— Romain Espino (@RomainEspino) April 15, 2019
NOTRE DAME EN FEU……… les racailles en joie. 🇫🇷✝️ pic.twitter.com/f0T6Pht76J
— ReicirRichier (@ReicirRichier) April 16, 2019
Et ce sont des centaines et des milliers de commentaires de ce genre qui défilent. S’il vous fallait encore une preuve que le vivre-ensemble est un échec, la voici.
— Thaïs d’Escufon (@Thais_dEscufon) April 15, 2019
Pendant que les Français sont meurtris par l’incendie de Notre-Dame de Paris, d’autres « Français » s’en réjouissent. Par milliers.
Ici quelques réactions mais il y en a légion sur les #RS.
Alors, toujours compatible avec la République et avec la France ça ? #LaHaine#NotreDame pic.twitter.com/Y9e662ko8l
— Jean MESSIHA (@JeanMessiha) April 15, 2019
Souvenez-vous d’eux quand vous me demanderez pourquoi je milite tous les jours ! pic.twitter.com/br3GTSR2Mh
— Adrien Lasalle (@LasalleAdrien) April 15, 2019
— Johan Teissier (@JohanTeissier) April 15, 2019
The fact that the Jewish media was so quick to discredit the idea that the fire may have been intentionally started is also a very telling sign. Why should we leave that very real possibility out of the discussion so early? Why should we believe that Notre Dame burning at the time France is the most crowded with Moslems it has ever been in history – Moslems who are continually caught attacking churches – is just a coincidence?
From all the centuries and points in time Notre Dame could have suffered this much destruction, it randomly happened now?
Now, that we have way more technology, knowledge, and safety procedures to deal with the restoration of buildings?
They even had the nerve to tell us that the emojis and Arabic names in the live-stream of Notre Dame burning don’t really mean anything.
Buzzfeed, April 15, 2019:
The video purports to show positive reactions to a video of Notre Dame burning, implying that people with Arabic names are celebrating. This isn’t the first time far-right personalities pointed to Facebook emojis to try and stroke anger. This also happened as far back as 2017 during the London bridge attack. During the Notre Dame fire the laughing face emojis were clearly in the minority and it’s impossible to know why people chose a specific emoji, or for that matter the religion of people reacting to a Facebook video. It’s also difficult to verify the authenticity of the accounts. Bottom line: Facebook emojis on a video do not tell us anything about a group of people.
Doesn’t matter that most Arabs are Moslems, doesn’t matter that they celebrate at the sight of a symbol of Western Christianity burning, doesn’t matter that they talk about Allah. You just can’t know for sure.
That’s what they’re saying to people’s faces.
You can combat that by sharing this. Share the videos, show people the evidence.
Fight for truth.