Before France’s decision to seal its borders Friday in response to the Paris terrorist attacks which killed at least 160, the country was only willing to enact border control to protect politicians attending a U.N. “climate change” summit.

“France will impose border controls for one month from 30 November for the UN Conference on Climate Change in Paris,” the BBC reported Nov. 6. “French Interior Minister Bernard Cazeneuve said it was a precaution ‘because of the terrorist threat or risk of public disorder.'”

Notice, however, that French politicians didn’t consider imposing border controls to protect French citizens from Muslim extremists pouring into the country as part of the months-long migrant crisis.

In other words, the elite will erect walls to protect themselves from radical Islamic terrorists, but they’ll let the population fend for themselves.

And unfortunately, this very attitude created the conditions the terrorists needed to launch multiple attacks in Paris.

There were at least seven separate attacks which were apparently planned to strike public events with a large number of people.

“Paris officials tell Reuters that around 100 people were killed at the Bataclan concert hall during a hostage siege,” Reuters reported. “At least another 40 people have died in other places around Paris.”

Police arrested one terrorist suspect who told them he was with the Islamic State and reportedly from Syria.

Although it’s likely the U.S. and NATO will use the Paris attacks as an excuse to launch military operations in Syria, the Pentagon admitted in 2012 that NATO was backing Islamic extremists in a proxy war to topple Syrian president Bashar al-Assad.

“The Salafist [sic], the Muslim Brotherhood and AQI [al-Qaeda in Iraq] are the major forces driving the insurgency in Syria,” the Pentagon document stated. “The West, Gulf countries, and Turkey support [this] opposition, while Russia, China and Iran ‘support the [Assad] regime.’”

ISIS grew directly out of al-Qaeda in Iraq when the latter gained territory in Syria in 2013.

“On April 8, 2013, the Islamic State of Iraq (ISI) – Al-Qaeda in Iraq – released a recorded audio message by its leader, Abu Bakr Al-Baghdadi, in which he announced that the Syria jihadi group Jabhat Al-Nusra (JN) has been merely an extension of ISI [Islamic State of Iraq] in Syria,” the Middle East Media Research Institute reported. “…Al-Baghdadi announces that the names ISI and JN are not to be used anymore; instead, he declares the official merging of the two groups under the name ‘Islamic State of Iraq and Al-Sham’ [also known as ISIS].”


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