After the hashtag #FuckParis was tweeted by numerous ‘Black Lives Matter’ supporters in the aftermath of Friday’s massacre, a rapper has released a song by the same name to draw attention to France’s involvement in the slave trade more than 100 years ago.

The hip-hop artist, who goes by the name ‘Na-Ledge’, released the track on YouTube yesterday, in which he raps, “The way I’m feeling right now, I feel like fuck Paris.”

The rapper explained the reasoning behind the song, commenting, “I say this Because of the MAJOR participation of the SLAVE TRADE FRANCE was involved in. Hate to see the lose of life, yet my ANCESTORS souls are still crying over there PAIN.. And I am to.. France turned 4 times as many slaves as the Americas and used further brutality if that is even fathomable.”

Quite how young Parisian concert goers and people having a drink with their friends in a bar are responsible for France’s foreign policy and involvement in the slave trade over 100 years ago wasn’t made clear. It’s also worth noting that slavery within Africa has existed for centuries and continues to this day.

The #FuckParis hashtag began to pick up steam yesterday when it was tweeted by a number of #BlackLivesMatter supporters who were upset that the Paris massacre had taken media attention away from protests at the University of Missouri.

Deray McKesseon, the de facto leader of ‘Black Lives Matter’, also stoked a huge backlash when he equated alleged racist incidents at Mizzou – which included someone drawing a poop swastika on the wall of a bathroom – with the brutal slaughter of over 130 people.

The ‘Fuck Paris’ song illustrates how seriously unhinged some supporters of ‘Black Lives Matter’ really are, as well as debunking claims that the #FuckParis hashtag was driven only by irate anti-BLM tweeters who were making a big deal out of nothing.

Given the fact that the ideological inspiration behind ‘Black Lives Matter’ is a convicted cop killer who is on the FBI’s ‘Most Wanted Domestic Terrorists’ list, some may find it unsurprising that elements of the activist group have little sympathy for the victims of Friday’s massacre.


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Paul Joseph Watson is the editor at large of and Prison

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