The French intelligence officer is not wrong. Except the coming wars across the West will not be “civil wars” in any sense of the term.
Former French intelligence chief Pierre Brochand warns that unless Europe and France radically change their policies on mass immigration, civil war could break out, asserting, “all multicultural societies are doomed.”
Brochand, who served as director of the French DGSE from 2002 to 2008, made the comments during an interview with French newspaper Le Figaro. “All ‘multicultural’ societies are doomed to more or less deep rifts,” warned Brochand, adding, “In such a situation, it happens that minorities are violent winners, and majorities placid losers.”
The negative impact of mass immigration on France can no longer be dismissed because it is “increasingly difficult to prevent the French from seeing what they see,” and also because “a breakthrough personality has suddenly appeared in the formulaic world of politics that has encouraged them to open their eyes,” said Brochand.
The ex-intel chief predicts that if Emmanuel Macron wins the presidential election and fails to massively alter his approach to immigration, civil war could ensue. “This gradual upheaval of the French population, if not the only challenge we face, is the only one that directly threatens civil peace on our territory,” said Brochand, warning that Muslim migrants and others from outside of Europe have developed a “spirit of post-colonial revenge.”
Meanwhile, the native tolerance has gradually turned to dislike. More and more former moderates are becoming quiet, but angry extremists, and the harsh controls on social media preventing the opposition from speaking out against the invasions are only causing the social pressure to build. So, when it starts, wherever it starts, be sure to remember that it was those who welcomed the invaders and encouraged the invasions who are entirely to blame for the inevitable conflict.
The sooner the repatriations begin, the less violent the wars will be. The longer the current situation persists, the worse they will be. History is a harsh, but prescient teacher.
Most homogeneous societies were once heterogeneous. Until they weren’t.