This is the second unexplained train crash in as many weeks. More bodies are still being recovered in a mysterious Quebec train disaster in Canada
In this latest disaster in France, French Atlas readers tell me that Muslim "youths" were looting corpses at the train crash site. Most media neglected this monstrous bit of news; The Daily Telegraph makes a brief mention of the ghouls, referring to the Muslims as, ahem, “local people."
A police spokesman described groups of local people “picking through the wreckage” on Friday night and looting from the bodies of victims, who were electrocuted or crushed to death.
“It appeared at first that they were trying to help, but it soon became clear that they were taking personal property away. When police approached they threw stones before running away,” said the spokesman.
Picking through the wreckage. Savages.
UPDATE: Infidel for Life has this:
This train crash has been extensively reported by the mainstream media. Less widely reported is the fact that "jeunes", French journalist code for Muslims, attacked the rescue workers and looted the corpses of the victims.
It's an incredible scene that met police officers when they arrived in Brétigny-sur-Orge. While they were trying to bring help to the victims of the derailment of the Paris-Limoges train, in which at least six people died, they had to deal with stones being thrown at them by a small group of 'jeunes'. At the origin of the attack: looters who had come to steal from the bodies of the dead and wounded whatever they could carry away.
"They seemed to be helping the victims". Nathalie Michel, from the Alliance police trade union, describes the scene on air on Europe 1: "At 5.30 pm, while our colleagues were deploying, they see a group of 'jeunes' who approach and seem to be helping the victims. Very quickly, they realise that these individuals are there to rob the victims and especially the first corpses," says the trade union member indignantly.
‘Human Error’ Did Not Cause French Rail Crash
The Irish Times:
Transport minister praises train driver and says about 30 still injured after incident
Frederic Cuvillier said that about 30 people were still being treated for injuries. In all, nearly 200 people sustained injuries in the initial incident, when four train cars slid toward the station, some falling over.
The crash was France’s deadliest in years, but Mr Cuvillier said it could have been worse and praised the driver who sent out an alert quickly, preventing a pile up.
Mr Cuvillier said it was unclear what did cause the crash, but authorities are looking into an error in the switching system as well as other possibilities.
This is one of the busiest travel weekends in France, which is celebrating the national holiday of Bastille Day on Sunday.
The Paris-Limoges train derailed as it sped through Brétigny-sur-Orge, 27.5km south of Paris, at 5.14pm yesterday. The train was not supposed to stop in Brétigny, a station on the suburban RER line.
Railroad sources said it was strange that the lead cars were not affected, while cars three and four fell flat on their sides, crushing waiting passengers on the platform. The last four cars of the train were cut off and thrown hundreds of metres. Television footage showed twisted tracks and rescue workers attempting to cut their way through wreckage.
Witnesses recounted a deafening sound at the moment of the derailment. Survivors said the train vibrated and swung from side to side as suitcases flew through the air. “I was reading,” a passenger told France 2 television. “The train started shaking as if it were rolling over pebbles; like a plane in turbulence.”
Dutch newspaper de Telegraaf reports that a 20-pound piece of metal, normally secured by at least 4 to 6 bolts to a railroad switch, was unfastened and the bolts missing. Additionally, a few days before the disaster occurred a "mysterious twitter message" predicted the accident at the precise location. The president of the Paris railroad region of Ile-de-France, Jean-Paul Huchon said that is was very strange that all bolts were missing at the same time. He said "many theories are possible and the possibility of sabotage can not be reasonably ruled out". A group of 150 "youths" showed up after the accident and attacked rescue workers as well as police. Riot police drove them off.