French Muslims Gloat ,Post Pictures In Front Of Kosher Market Where Four Jews Were Murdered - Joke About Charlie Hebdo Killings
January 30, 2015
Muslims Gloat at Paris Kosher Market 2 Days After AttackMuslim youths post pictures outside store where 4 Jews were murdered, exulting in the attack and flipping off the camera.
Islamist terrorist Amedy Coulibaly murdered four Jews at the Hyper Cacher kosher supermarket in Paris earlier this month while taking hostages and later being shot by police - just two days after the heinous attack, Muslim youths were outside the store gloating.
A group of French Muslims posted photos of themselves in front of the supermarket to Facebook just after the attack, making rude gestures with their middle fingers in the pictures, reports the French-language Le Monde Juif which provided screenshots.
In the caption of the photos posted by user "Abdellah du Futur" reads vile messages such as "Charlie's a mother (expletive)." The statement is a reference to the "Je suis Charlie" (I am Charlie) campaign of support after Islamist terrorists murdered 12 at the satire magazine Charlie Hebdo for making cartoons of Mohammed, founder of Islam, two days before the supermarket attack.
Another caption reads in French "Allahu Akbar ratatatata ahhhh," mimicking the shouts of Allah is Greater shouted by Muslim terrorists, the sounds of gunfire and the victims' cries of pain.
One of the photos also included hashtags referencing anti-Semitic French comic Dieudonne M'bala M'bala, who was detained after identifying with the terrorist Coulibaly, Al-Qaeda mastermind Osama Bin-Laden, and Mohammed Merah, who in 2012 murdered three Jewish children and a rabbi at a Jewish school in Toulouse, along with three police officers.
The representative Council of French Jewish Institutions (CRIF), the umbrella organization of all French Jewish organizations, strongly condemned the outrageous photos, reporting them.
CRIF noted that just two weeks ago French Justice Minister Christiane Taubira called on the state prosecutor to show "firmness" against those "advocating terrorism" or "racist or anti-Semitism words and actions."
Reportedly as of last week a full thirty people had already been convicted of advocating terrorism and being public apologists of it since the Paris attacks.
Condoning terrorism in public became a criminal offense in France last November, with violators liable to a seven year prison term.