The Paris riots are now spreading across France as -mostly Muslims- rioters stage running battles with police which have turned parts of the country into no go zones.
Law enforcement say two weeks of civil unrest has now led to frenzied clashes in 20 districts with millions worth of damage in Paris alone.
Worryingly about 60 per cent of those involved in the street fights are children, police say.
As well as serious crime in at least 16 northern Paris suburbs, the riots have spread to Nantes in Brittany, Lille – the capital of the Nord-Pas-de-Calais region, and Rouen in Normandy where catholic priest Father Jacques Hamel was murdered by ISIS terrorists while he was saying mass the altar last summer.
Armed officers have taken to the streets in their hundreds and were forced to fire live rounds of bullets and used tear gas to disperse the rioters.
Chaos erupted after it emerged police anally raped Muslim migrant named Theo with a baton.
The scandal, which has seen four police officers charged, sparked a series of legal protests. But a number a violent, illegal Muslim riots have also taken place, now nearing its third week.
Hundreds of cars have been torched, shops and banks looted, and even a disability vehicle was destroyed. A bus full of tourists from South Korea was targeted in northern Paris on Tuesday while a neighbourhood close to one of the busiest train stations in the city Gare Du Nord which houses the Eurostar train network was also hit.
Local reports suggest the popular Marais district in central Paris was also the scene of angry Muslim riots yesterday.
The north central Île-de-France region has been rapidly deteriorating with police confirming the violence is getting worse each night, according to broadsheet Le Figaro.
They also say those out in the streets appear to be teenagers as opposed to an older crowd who initially started the violence.
Police say 47 vehicles were burned on Valentines day compared to 34 on the 12th.
And 59 rubbish bins were torched compared to 21 on the same dates.
Violence originally erupted in a council estate called Rose des Vents in Aulnay-Sous-Bois, which is also known locally as the ‘city of 3000’, over claims the Theo attack was racially motivated.
However the fall out from the incident shows no signs of abating as individuals use the internet and mobile messaging services to organise vicious protests each evening.
Calling the widespread incidents “a shame for France” she fumed: “The forces of order are targeted by bands of scoundrels.
“The government is silent. A silence that reflects both its cowardice and its impotence.”