French Intelligence Burns Files Implicating Members of Parliament in Drug Trafficking

The national security state has fully risen in France, and what was meant to be a state of emergency that lasted 3 months has now been extended for another 3, with options for renewal until the Islamic State is defeated, something which won't happen for another generation. 

The crackdown on speech means that the media is heavily censored when it comes to reporting on sensitive subjects related to national security. This state-imposed censorship and the fear that it has disseminated among the journalistic class means that incidents are barely even being reported.

According to the French weekly Le Point, a fire burned parts of the headquarters of DGSE, the country's intelligence agency. Reports are that it was a toxic fire and that it raged wildly overnight from the 28th to the 29th of February. 

Le Point reports that the fire was immediately classified as a "state secret," and that it was impossible to say whether it was intentional or an accident. A source informs Abreu Report that DGSE has been intimately involved in the trafficking of cocaine from Latin America to Europe, something tacitly supported by French Members of Parliament.

Aymeric Chauprade, a member of the far-right FNL, is currently under indictment in the Dominican Republic for aiding the escape of two French pilots convicted of loading their jet with nearly a ton of Colombia's finest.

Target of French intelligence? Acento
Our source informs us that DGSE had evidence linking Chauprade and multiple other Parliamentarians, but the implications for that massive drug trafficking conspiracy could unravel the very fabric of the French Republic. 

The fire at DGSE coincides exactly with Egypt's decision to extradite Christophe Naudin, a criminologist and aviation expert who aided in the escape of the two pilots in the center of the conspiracy. 

The same night that Egypt decided to send Mr. Naudin on a one-way plane ride to the Caribbean, elements within French intelligence knew that they had to burn all the evidence of their involvement in the largest drug trafficking conspiracy since Iran-Contra.

The Dominican government fears that Mr. Naudin could be the target of an assassination, and they have given him a bullet-proof vest, but it may not be enough.