Muslim-majority areas in French suburbs are now NO-GO areas for females where they are banned from mixing with men
[Admin’s comment: Human freedom has been lost due to Islam throughout the past 1400 years of its existence. Even in the modern European and American states, the Muslims have not given up their ghetto mentality and fundamentalism. After 9/11, one would have expected USA and Europe to become strict and cautious in dealing with Islam. Unfortunately, Islam has only strengthened in both places. There is a big problem with Islam in Europe now, with Muslims playing a crucial factor in many Parliamentary seats in UK and other parts of Europe, such as France. In Europe and USA, Muslims are trying hard at converting the local people to Islam and achieving a bit of success as well.
Europe is already no longer safe with Muslims having the capacity to murder critics like Theo van Gogh in a city like Amsterdam in Holland in 2004. There are many others who need security. The same fate will be of USA if it brings in Muslim migrants. Muslims are trying hard to implement Shariah laws in Europe and USA, even trying to build a mosque at Ground Zero- the site of 9/11. And the American and European media is as pro-Muslim as ever, even a blow like 9/11 has not made them change their ways, not to talk of other blows like Bali 2002 bombings, Madrid 2004 bombings, London 2005 bombings etc. The biggest danger is not from those who follow Islam correctly but from Leftists, who whitewash Islam and the fanaticism of its followers, stifling human freedom.]
French women who have been effectively banned from cafés and bars in certain ‘no-go’ suburbs in the country are fighting back.
Journalists and activists for TV channel France 2 went undercover in various communities with high Islamic populations in Paris to show how conservative Muslim men are enforcing social segregation in public spaces.
In the secret footage, activists Nadia Remand and Aliza Sayah from women’s rights campaign group La Brigade des Mères (Brigade of Mothers) enter a shop in Sevran: a commune in the northeastern suburbs of Paris.
‘The café terraces and the streets have something in common: women seem to have been erased,’ Journalist Caroline Sinz narrated:
The group was told by a customer in the shop: ‘It’s best to wait outside. There are men in here.’
Another said: ‘In this café, there is no diversity.’
Outraged, one of the activists asked the manager of the store what it would be like if he wanted to go to a café with a female relative who was denied entry.
‘My cousin stays at home,’ he said. ‘My cousin can do what she wants, but not with me.’
‘In this café, there is no mixing. We are in Sevran, not Paris. Here there is a different mentality. It is like back home,’ he added.
In Lyon, a city farther south, France 2 journalist Sinz spoke to a young woman who said she makes sure to be very careful in how she dresses.
She said she will often wear baggy clothes and no makeup to avoid being targeted by the Muslim men in the neighbourhood.
‘I’m afraid, simple as that,’ she said, when asked why she feels she must alter her appearance.
The undercover report was called an ‘intolerable’ example of ‘discrimination against women’ by Axelle Lemaire, the Secretary of State for Digital Affairs and Innovation.
‘There are now areas in our country where women can no longer go,’ Pascale Boistard, the women’s rights minister, added.
Gender inequality in certain parts of Paris was exacerbated following urban riots in 2005, when conservative Muslim men took control of various neighbourhoods, including Sevran.
Now, feminist group Collectif des Femmes often hosts marches to streets that are dominated by Muslim men in an effort to encourage the group to diversify.
But for many women who live in Sevran, Lyon or elsewhere, their daily lives are still routinely censored.
‘They are afraid, they have already spoken out in many cities, and were insulted and assaulted,’ Sinz told Franceinfo.
‘So now to avoid threats, and being put under pressure, they censor themselves and keep quiet.’