Giulio Meotti
Giulio Meotti צילום: עצמי
The television program Zone Interdite took its cameras to Roubaix, in the north of the country, with 100,000 inhabitants of whom 40 per cent are Muslim. The result is a shocking picture of Islamization, which the TV extends to Marseille, Paris and other cities (at the University of Bobigny they show a place to pray in silence).

The documentary is worth the two hours it takes to view, but by the end of the first twenty minutes, you understand what a European country becomes where Islam is massively present.

Islamic prayers on the street, full veils everywhere, Islamic bookstores and butchers on every corner, shops that come with niqabs, soft toys and children's books without faces because in Islam it is forbidden, restaurants with areas reserved for women alone, mayors colluding with proselytism, Koran and Arabic lessons in schools…

Faceless toys sold to parents anxious to respect an ultra-radical version of Islam that prohibits the representation of human beings caused a particular sensation. A saleswoman says the children are adjusting and that it "doesn't bother them at all."

Zone Interdite has brought to light a reality that many still refused to see, but which now no one can deny. The situation is much more serious than some believed. Thus, the habits and customs of totalitarian Afghanistan take root under the gaze of the French public authorities.

“As we procrastinate entangled in our concern for the law and our fear of being racist, Islamists know what they want,” comments journalist Elisabeth Lévy. "Afghanistan is two hours from Paris," writes Eric Zemmour.

Today there are 10 percent Muslims in France. What do the French think will happen to their country when they will be 20-30 percent?

Giulio Meotti is an Italian journalist with Il Foglio and writes a twice-weekly column for Arutz Sheva. He is the author, in English, of the book "A New Shoah", that researched the personal stories of Israel's terror victims, published by Encounter and of "J'Accuse: the Vatican Against Israel" published by Mantua Books, in addition to books in Italian. His writing has appeared in publications, such as the Wall Street Journal, Gatestone, Frontpage and Commentary.