France Commemorates D-Day With Pacifist Moonbattery
Yesterday was the 67th anniversary of D-Day, on which 1,465 American soldiers died to liberate France from German National Socialists. The French government saw fit to commemorate the date by allowing a moonbat artist to clutter the beach with this tasteless desecration:
An installation of 1,000 casts of Russian, German and American combat helmets of WWII which also represent turtles, to denounce global violence, created by French artist Rachid Khimoune, is seen on Omaha Beach in Colleville sur Mer, western France, Sunday, June 5, 2011 at the eve of the D-Day Anniversary. Photo: Vincent Michel / AP
How incorrect of the heroes of Utah and Omaha Beach to indulge in global violence against the Nazi occupation. But they shouldn’t take this gob of spit to the face personally. France allowed the same Arab to commemorate the final victory over the Third Reich with this:
Picture taken in front of the Eiffel tower, on May 8, 2011 at the Trocadero in Paris, of the installation by French artist Rachid Khimoune of 1000 turtle-shaped statues made in the ’90s out of helmets from different countries. The statues, exhibited here on the 66th anniversary of the Allied victory over Nazi Germany in World War II, aim at symbolizing ‘the never ending horrors of war’. Photo by Thomas Samson/ AFP/ Getty Images
France was a great power once. It fought valiantly in WWI, losing a great many troops. The country reacted to this loss of life by embracing pacifism. Schoolchildren were taught not of the heroism of those who defended their country, but of the futility of war. The next time the German invaders came, France offered no serious resistance, having been corroded to uselessness by moonbattery. Tragically, the French seem to have learned nothing from this.
Next time, the USA and Britain might not be around to save them. Because the rot is eating us too now.
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Earlier this month the President of Emory University wrote a piece for the school magazine about the efficacy of compromise.
“It is a measure of the power of narrative that we publicly grieve more for the deaths of our enemies than those of our allies in a war that is now fading quickly from human memory,” the blogger Tigerhawk writes. On both the European and Pacific theaters of World War II, Hollywood and the rest of the left have certainly been doing their part in recent years.
Well, one American found out that calling a Congresscritter could result in an attack on him by the IRS just