rabbi Jonathan Sacks

Britain's Rabbi Sacks explains antisemitism

Published by carolyn on Sun, 2016-10-02 14:53

Jonathan Sacks was encouraged to become a rabbi by Menachem M. Schneerson, the leader of the Chabad-Lubavitch movement, which means it's not so much religious as about "what's good for the jews."

By Carolyn Yeager

ON SEPTEMBER 27 IN A LECTURE GIVEN TO THE EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT, former Chief Rabbi of Britain, Sir Jonathan Sacks (above), who was invited to speak by president Martin Schultz, declared that:

"Antisemitism is not about Jews, antisemitism is about antisemites."

If it's not about Jews, why is he so worried about it? I guess because he describes antisemites as "people who can't accept their own failure and instead have to blame someone else (the Jews)."

This man is in deep denial. How can millions of non-Jews, most of whom are not failures at all, be the reason Jews are so widely unpopular? The problem has to be at least partly with the Jews.  He also told the parliament:

"Antisemitism is symptom of a disease"

He means a mental disease, a sickness of the mind. But he then turned it into a legal problem, by saying: