Crimes of the French Republic

Louis XVII of France

The Beginning

The first crime, of course, was the “abolition” of the monarchy itself and the creation of the so-called “Republic.”

There was nothing King Louis XVI or constitutional royalists could do to satisfy the radicalism of the Jacobins.

10 August 1792, the Jacobins led an insurrection against the King, surrounding the Tuileries Palace and forcing the King’s surrender.  The monarchy was illegally “abolished” by the so-called “National Convention” six weeks later.

The King would be murdered on 21 January 1793.  His wife and Queen would be murdered on 16 October 1793.  The new King Louis XVII would spend his short life in prison, being beaten and mistreated.  The doctor who performed the autopsy noted the numerous scars on the young King’s body.

Reign of Terror

The leadership of the Republic under the ironically named “Committee of Public Safety,” led to the Reign of Terror and the executions of more than 16,000 people, 2,000 of which were in Paris alone.  The Republic also exiled 30,000 clergy and executed hundreds of others.

The Terror finally ended with execution of the subhuman Robespierre, which occurred on “10 Thermidor Year 2” of the Jacobin’s degenerate calendar.

It should be of no surprise that all this political instability led to the downfall of the First Republic and the rise of Napoleon.

Law of Exile

In 1886, the Republic passed a law of exile against the House of Orleans and the Bonapartes.  This was in an attempt to quell royalist and Bonapartist sympathies.

In 1890, wishing to offer military service to his nation, the Duke of Orleans crossed the border to offer his services. Suffice it to say, the Dauphin was arrested.  The Dauphin was sentenced to two years imprisonment, but was released and exiled back to Switzerland.

Henri, Count of Paris, de jure Henri VI had a similar problem.  The French government refused to let him enlist in the French Armed Forces, requiring him to enlist with the Foreign Legion.

The 1886 law of exile would be rescinded in 1950.


We have already mentioned how unpopular the Macron regime is, so there is little need to repeat that.

People may a may not know that the Yellow Vest movement has continued for the past five months.

Numerous Yellow Vest protesters have suffered serious injuries, such as lost eyes or hands.

Meanwhile, churches across France are being desecrated and vandalised.  Statues of Saints and the Blessed Virgin are being smashed and knocked over, walls are being smeared with excrement, and the Body of Christ has been desecrated and left on the floor.

The republican “government” offers only empty words.  See the words of “Prime Minister” Edouard Philippe:

In our secular republic we respect the places of worship… Such acts shock me and must be unanimously condemned.

It’s pretty clear that the “secular republic” is the problem.