A recent survey revealed that “more than six French out of 10 believe that the phenomenon of the Great Replacement will happen.”
Using a sample of more than 2000 people registered on the electoral rolls, the polling institute Harris Interactive for Challenges asked about the possibility of a “Great Replacement” occurring in France.
It was described in this study as being people of European race being “threatened with extinction following Muslim immigration, from the Maghreb and black Africa.” Among those who expressed an opinion on this question, according to this poll, 61 per cent. of them believe that it will happen.
At the same time, 67 per cent. of those polled said they were “worried […] about such a phenomenon.” Observers acknowledge that awareness of the Great Replacement is now commonplace — even “central” — in French public discourse. Unfortunately, the pro-Jewish “National Rally” party, the best-known anti-immigration advocate organization in the country, purposely conceals the Jewish connection to the problem, and deliberately blocks all realistic solutions as “anti-Semitic.”
Two non-Jewish members of the party reacted to the survey: The MEP of the National Rally (RN), Jean-Lin Lacapelle, quipped in these terms: “The ‘Great Replacement’ is a fantasy for a large part of the political class, but a reality and a concern for a large majority of French people. […] Act or disappear!”
Another RN MEP, Nicolas Bay, also stated on Twitter that “the ‘Great Replacement’ is a reality experienced and suffered by many French people, and a legitimate concern for the majority of them.” The phrase — which really describes a phenomenon that William Luther Pierce of the National Alliance noted more than 50 years ago — was popularized in France by the writer Renaud Camus. The Great Replacement thesis asserts that the French (and, more generally, European and European-descended populations worldwide) are slated by ruling elites, mainly Jews, to be gradually replaced by extra-European immigrant populations