Tuesday, March 30, 2010

How far is Patisia from Piazza Fontana?

pantagruel-provocazione.blogspot.com/search/label/I know who killed chief superintendent Luigi Calabresi


Who killed 15-year old Hamidullah Najafi and blinded his 11-year old sister? (or, how far is Patisia from Piazza Fontana?)

Three days past the deadly blast in Patisia, Athens and the mystery around the attack remains. Police and media were (very) quick to put blame on the “conspiracy of cells of fire”, even if the group issued a credible-sounding statement denying any involvement in the attack. It is important to remember that in the cases when urban guerrilla attacks have resulted in innocents’ deaths, the groups have been quick to pick blame (as happened with the 20-year old Thanos Aksarlian, an innocent passer-by killed by the group November 17, in 1992).

But then, who placed the bomb without warning, who killed 15-year old Hamidullah Najafi and (as the latest news indicate), permanently blinded his 11-year old sister?

There are two main scenaria regarding the attack. The first, much-promoted by the cops and media, is that it is either the “conspiracy cells” or another “extreme left” urban guerrilla group, whose operation went wrong and who won’t, in most likelihood, claim responsibility, due to the boy’s tragic death.

The second scenario, now slowly surfacing in the mainstream media too, is that far-right groupings might be the ones behind the attack: what happened in Patisia might be the response on the side of the far-right to the bombing of the office of the neo-nazi group “Golden Dawn” a few days ago. Should this be true, we would find ourselves faced with the Greece’s very own “strategy of tension”; Patisia might be proven to be a Greek Piazza Fontana.

As of yet, we can have no solid clues of what is going on. Yet, the horrid scenario is strengthened by the fact that, as admitted by the police, there are some similarities between the attack in Patisia and a couple of attacks that took place a little while ago in Thessaloniki against two anti-authoritarian spaces: in all three cases, the explosive material had been placed in similar metallic tubes. The difference, claim the police, is that the attacks in Thessaloniki used a detonating fuse – not a clock, as was the case in Athens. Neither of the attacks in Thessaloniki were accompanied by any communiques and it is widely believed that far-right, para-statal groups were behind them.

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Solidarity Poster for Polykarpos Georgiadis and Vaggelis Chrisohoidis (greece)

did anyone speak of a
“…A handful of capitalists
have organized a criminal gang
and have kidnapped the proletarians,
demanding for ransom
their labor force,
merchandising their human activity,
their time (which is turned into money),
their own being itself…”
to vaggelis Chrisohoidis and Polykarpos Georgiadis
who the persecuting authorities, exactly because they denied to betray values and people,
accuse them as participators in the kidnapping of industrialist Milonas
anarchists from Serres from north-greece

Anarchists solidarity protest outside Korydallos prison, the main prison in Athens, at the time of the change of the year. This protest happens every New Year's Eve for the past six years. This year more than 400 people took part in the protest that interacted with the prisoners inside through shouting mutual slogans and fireworks. The main slogan was "The passion for freedom is stronger that your prisons".
Watch live streaming video from agitprop at livestream.com

A society that punishes/the condition of incarceration/the prison of the mind/the prison as punishment/the rage of the damned will sound on the ruins of prisons/those denying obedience and misery of our era even within its hellholes/will dance together on the ruins of every last prison/with the flame of rebellion avenging whatever creates prisons.

To the prisoners struggle already counting one dead and thousands in hunger strike across greece, we stand in solidarity and anger until the destruction of every last prison.



Keny Arkana - La Rage English Subtitles

1976 - 2000 Greek Anarchists Fight for Freedom

(December Riots in Greece)