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PostPosted: Thu Dec 10, 2009 11:23 am 
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The FemiNazis are celebrating today the 20th anniversary of a depraved muslim who shot & killed a whole bunch of female Engineering students in the Institute Polytechnique in Montreal...

They pretend of course that it was "just your typical hormonal male on a rampage" but we have since learned that he was NOT a French man named 'Marc Lepine' but a muslim named Gamil Gharbi.

They made it a national day of mourning here in Canada; pathetic! ...

It should simply be yet another big red flag warning against Islam!


Here’s a secret: Marc Lepine didn’t do it. There IS NO Marc Lepine. There never was. He only existed on paper. Gamil did it all.

But you didn’t know that, did you? After all, a name like “Gamil Gharbi” and the whole Algerian-born son of a Muslim wife-beater thing would be very politically incorrect to point out, not to mention rather unwieldy as a PR tool. No, a much better name is the one that he took in 1977. Flinging the name “Gamil Gharbi” around might raise questions about Islam, Algerian culture, his ancestry and upbringing, etc etc etc, and all kinds of other potentially politically incorrect implications that could prove pretty problematic for the malingering malcontents in the man-hater menagerie.

But “Marc Lepine?” Aaahh, that’s perfect: it just sounds soooo… so Canadian; so white; so safe to demonize. And for ten long years, that was the only name that we knew him by. It wasn’t until the TO Star published it that anybody knew. And so, every year, the sixth of December becomes a day not so much about honouring the dead as dishonouring the living, as “Marc Lepine” is held up as the symbol of the murderous misogyny that lurks within all men. He was held up as the perfect example of the evil — and, we were told, typical — Canadian male.




Marc Lépine
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Marc Lépine
Background information
Birth name Gamil Rodrigue Gharbi
Born October 26, 1964
Montreal, Canada
Died

December 6, 1989 (aged 25)
Montreal, Canada
Cause of Death Self-inflicted gunshot wound to the head
Killings
Date December 6, 1989
Target(s) École Polytechnique de Montréal
Location(s) Montreal, Quebec
Killed 14
Injured 14
Weapon(s) Ruger Mini-14

Marc Lépine (October 26, 1964 – December 6, 1989) was a 25-year-old man from Montreal, Canada who murdered fourteen women and wounded ten women and four men[1] at the École Polytechnique, an engineering school affiliated with the Université de Montréal, in the "École Polytechnique massacre", also known as the "Montreal Massacre".[2][3]

Lépine was born Gamil Rodrigue Liass Gharbi, in Montreal, the son of a Canadian nurse and a Algerian-born businessman. His father was abusive and contemptuous of women. After his parents separated when he was seven, his mother returned to nursing to support her children. Lépine and his younger sister lived with other families, seeing their mother on weekends. Lépine was considered bright but withdrawn and having difficulties with peer and family relationships. He changed his name to Marc Lépine at the age of 14 giving as the reason his hatred of his father. Lépine's application to the Canadian Forces was rejected, and in 1982 he began a science program at a college, switching to a more technical program after one year. In 1986, he dropped out of the course in his final term, and was subsequently fired from his job at a hospital due to his poor attitude. He began a computer programming course in 1988, and again abandoned it before completion. Lépine twice applied for admission to the École Polytechnique, but lacked two required compulsory courses.

After several months of planning, Lépine entered the École Polytechnique de Montréal, on the afternoon of December 6, 1989. He had long complained about women working in non-traditional jobs, and after separating men and women in a classroom, he shot the women, claiming that he was fighting feminism. He then moved into other parts of the building, targeting women as he went, before killing himself. His suicide note blamed feminists for ruining his life.

Lépine's actions have been variously ascribed to psychiatric diagnoses such as personality disorder, psychosis, or attachment disorder, or societal factors such as poverty, isolation, powerlessness, and violence in the media. The massacre is regarded by criminologists as an example of a hate crime against women, and by feminists and government officials as misogynist attack and an example of the larger issue of violence against women.

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Know muhammad, allah, and islam, the quran and ahadith because there is no peace, tolerance, or love in islam.
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