antisemitism

SPLC is a hate group in disguise – time it was outlawed

Published by carolyn on Sun, 2017-04-02 22:59

Temple Beth Israel in Ann Arbor, Michigan where Dier Yassin Remembered has been carrying out weekly protests against Israel's apartheid policies.


By Carolyn Yeager

IS THERE ANY LOGIC BEHIND THE IDEA ONE WOULD ONLY QUESTION the Holocaust because one hates Jews and wants to harm them? Does anyone think that makes sense?

Apparently, the Southern Poverty Law Center does.

Deir Yassin Remembered (DYR), a local group in Ann Arbor, Michigan, has been placed on a list of hate groups compiled by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC) under the subcategory of Holocaust denial. The group has been staging weekly protests outside Temple Beth Israel in Ann Arbor.

According to SPLC director Mark Potok, in a local Michigan radio interview:

Investigations reveal "rising anti-Semitism" is secretly promulgated by Jews

Published by carolyn on Fri, 2017-03-24 19:10

19-year old Israeli-American dual citizen arrested for sending over 100 fake bomb threats to Jewish institutions has been identified as Michael Kaydar. Here, he covers his face on his way to arraignment in an Israel courtroom.(JACK GUEZ/AFP/Getty Images)


Even so, proponents of this narrative continue to label them “hate crimes” against Jews, while in reality they are hate crimes against Whites.

By Carolyn Yeager

FAKE NEWS ABOUT INTOLERANCE TOWARD JEWS has spanned the period from post WWII right up to the present time. This fake news has proliferated due to the 100% collusion of the corporate news media.

The intention behind the widespread reporting of such “intolerance” is to reinforce a persistent Jewish narrative that persecution and “hate” are directed toward Jews to the extent that they need extra protection beyond that offered to any other group.

The latest events to be given front-page headlines and broadcast airtime have been shown to be “false flags” – that is, carried out clandestinely by Jews with the intention of blaming anonymous White “haters” and "racists." They range from the usual swastika graffiti to fake bomb threats directed at Jewish community centers, schools and synagogues.

Category 

Jews

“Holocau$t i$ fake hi$tory” is not anti-Semitism

Published by carolyn on Sat, 2017-03-11 23:01

This neatly written phrase was spray-painted on a synagogue outer garden wall in Seattle's upscale Capitol Hill neighborhood Thursday night. It's being treated as a hate crime and blamed, by extension, on President Trump, but where is the hate?


By Carolyn Yeager

A REPORT AT THE HILL headlined it “anti-Semitic vandalism” and repeated that it is an “anti-Semitic act.”

The Seattle Times used the words “toxic expression” and “anti-Semitic, Holocaust-denying graffiti.” It may be holocaust-denying, but it is not anti-Semitic. The two are not the same.

Rabbi Daniel Weiner of Temple De Hirsch Sinai must be rubbing his hands with glee. A neighbor, thinking s/he was doing a good deed, covered the graffiti with a sheet on which was written “Love Wins”, but the rabbi took the sheet down.

“It was a very sweet gesture and touching, but we took it down … I think it’s extremely important that people see this.”

On the 125th Birthday of Adolf Hitler

Published by carolyn on Fri, 2014-04-18 09:36

By Carolyn Yeager

The 125th anniversary of Hitler's birth on April 20th coincides with the publication of the “antisemitic” notebooks of German philosopher Martin Heidegger, arguably the most influential European philosopher of the 20th century (only Ludwig Wittgenstein rivals him for the title) according to this article.

There are other connections between the two. They were born in the same year, 1889. Heidegger joined Hitler's National-Socialist party, the NSDAP, in 1933 when Hitler became Chancellor and he remained a member until 1945. He served as rector of Freiburg University in Baden-Württemberg for one year, from 1933 to 1934. He praised the "inner truth and greatness" of National-Socialism during a lecture in 1935. Never once did Heidegger express a word of moral condemnation of the Nazis or the "Holocaust."

On the other hand, there is said to be no evidence that Heidegger accepted National-Socialist racial theories, but that doesn't absolve him because the notebooks contain passages denouncing "world Jewry," the distinctively Jewish "talent for calculation," and the "collusion of 'rootless' Jews in both international capitalism and communism."