December 8, 2023

France surrendered to Germany without fighting properly in World War II. Now, the same thing is happening as refugee rioters are burning France.

In 1940, France was quickly defeated by Germany in the Battle of France. The French army was unprepared for the German blitzkrieg tactics, and the government surrendered after only six weeks of fighting.

Today, France is facing a new challenge from Muslim refugee rioters who are burning cars and buildings in protest of the government’s immigration policies. The government has responded by deploying police to quell the protests, but the violence continues.

Some people are comparing the current situation to the French surrender in World War II. They argue that the government is once again failing to defend the country from a foreign threat.

Others argue that the comparison is unfair. They say that the refugee rioters are not a foreign army, and that the government is not surrendering to them. They also point out that the government is taking steps to address the concerns of the protesters.

Whatever the outcome, it is clear that France is facing a serious challenge. The government will need to find a way to save the French people from these rioters the security of the country.

A man walks past a bonfire during protests in Lille, northern France, on June 29, 2023, two days after a teenager was shot dead during a police traffic stop in the Paris suburb of Nanterre. (Photo by KENZO TRIBOUILLARD / AFP)

During World War II, France capitulated to Germany without putting up a strong fight. Similarly, a comparable situation appears to be unfolding as refugee rioters engage in acts of arson across France.

In the present day, France is confronted with a new challenge posed by Muslim refugee rioters who are setting fire to cars and buildings as a form of protest against the killing of Muslim criminal who broke the police checkpoint and tried ramming police personnel. In response, the government has deployed police forces to suppress the riots, yet the violence persists.

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