French teacher Samuel Paty: Dozens of Tunisian artists and intellectuals signed a petition calling on the country’s judiciary to prosecute a parliamentarian who defended the murderous murder of French teacher Samuel Patty by Islamic radicals.
The signatories of the petition accused Rached Khiari of Tunisia of conniving terrorism in a social media post the day after Patty was murdered outside a school in the suburbs of Paris.
The signer of the petition wrote on the Change.org platform:
“To celebrate the beheading of Samuel Paty on social media, it seems to be a sacred punishment, which is a form of indirect murder.”
Signatories, including historian Sophie Bessis and former minister Kamel Jendoubi, urged Tunisian authorities to increase the immunity of lawmakers and allow prosecutors to investigate.
Paty, a 47-year-old history teacher, was stabbed to death outside the school in Conflans-Sainte-Honorine on October 16 because he showed and discussed it in a course on tolerance and freedom of expression Caricature of the Prophet Muhammad.
In France, the satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo was attacked in the Paris office, killing 12 people.
Five years later, he was brutally killed by radical Islamists, touching the nerves of the French.
One day after Patty’s murder, Khiari, who was elected as an independent under the color of Islamic Party Kalama, wrote on Facebook: “Offending the Prophet Muhammad is the most serious crime.
Those who commit such crimes must bear the consequences. ” Tunisia’s deputy prosecutor Mohsen Dali told AFP on October 19 that a special anti-terrorist brigade was tasked with investigating social media posts.
The signatories of the petition said:
“Tolerating terrorism itself is one of the many extreme forms of terrorism.” “Physical terrorism appears in the Tunisian parliament in the form of oral terrorism” and regrets the fact.
Fat man in disguise:
A signer, French and Tunisian writer Fethi Benslama said that the fight against terrorism must focus on the hate speech of authority figures, and hate speech often occurs before terrorist attacks.
Ben Slama told France on the 24th: “It is clear today that we have to fight against those who have been word of mouth,” Ben Slama told France on the 24th “These people are disguised”.