"Smile, you have been replaced"
This article appears at the website of the Bloc Identitaire:
Just fifty years ago, Roubaix was inhabited by European workers. Today, more than 60% of the city is occupied by North Africans. Just fifty years ago, Belleville was still a working class Parisian neighborhood. Today, it's an African neighborhood.
There are thousands of examples like those in France: everybody has seen his surroundings undergo a metamorphosis, in the space of just a few years.
We are not living through mere "social change", or "evolutions" purported to be "in tune with the times" and that we must "accept" without complaining. Rather, they are forcing on us a veritable and profound ethno-cultural mutation which we are justified in calling population replacement.
In terms of departures, production sites are moving abroad or closing one by one, brains are leaving the country where free enterprise is gradually being snuffed out, and ethnic French families flee the unlivable urban zones.
In terms of arrivals, however, the agents of the globalized system are bringing in floods of non-European immigrants, a source of cheap labor, infinitely exploitable, and ready to accept the poverty-level salaries and uncertainty refused by local workers.
From advertisements to television fare, from the standardization of products to the standardization of tastes, from the erasing of borders to the disloyal creation of job competition for workers from all over the world, everything is being organized so that a new population replaces our own deeply-rooted people.
This is what writer Renaud Camus demonstrated, at our convention last November, with his theory of the "great replacement."
Confronted with this danger, the Bloc Identitaire is today launching its new campaign: "Smile, you have been replaced." A militant campaign that could have just as well been called "Fight, in order not to be replaced." A campaign that a majority of Frenchmen approve of already, as all public opinion surveys indicate.
More than ever, it is the hour of resistance.
Above, the Bloc Identitaire's poster with the arrows of immigration and exile pointing in opposite directions.