"The International Jew" Study Hour - Episode 38

Published by carolyn on Thu, 2013-03-14 16:13

March 14, 2013

Hadding Scott and Carolyn Yeager read and comment on Chapter 34, The Jewish Demand for “Rights” in America.”

The final paragraphs of Chapter 33 lead us right into Chapter 34, which spells out very clearly that the Jews did not lack rights in the United States, but were from the beginning cloaking their voracious hunger for more power in the guise of “minority rights for Jews.” Some of their demands were:

  • Unrestricted Jewish immigration into the US;
  • A drive to forbid the word “Christ” in public announcements and Christmas celebrations in schools;
  • Removal from libraries of classics that weren’t flattering to Jews;
  • Removal from office or prosecution of all public persons who criticize the Jewish race;
  • The official recognition of Jewish holidays and the Jewish Sabbath.

Image:  Louis Marshall (left) and Cyrus Adler were two of the American Jewish Committee founders in 1906, who also created the American Jewish Relief Committee in 1914. The former became chairman, the latter campaign chairman. At the Paris Peace Conference of 1919, they played a significant role in securing Jewish minority rights within the nations newly carved out of the old empires.

Note: We are using the Noontide Press publication of The International Jew — The World’s Foremost Problem which can be found online here as a pdf file.


2 Responses

  1. John McGhee

    March 20, 2013 at 9:48 pm

    Great series Carolyn and Hadding. I have read the abridged version, but the four volume is so much more powerful. I like Hadding’s jew voices, they fit right in.

    I found this Looking around the web concerning this fabulous book. Apparently Henry Ford never apologized to the jews. From Gerald L.K. Smith.


  1. Diavola

    April 4, 2013 at 8:44 pm

    Speaking of holidays…..NYC public schools have 2-3 days off for fall jew new year holidays, and they are explicitly named. The last week of year, which contains Christmas and New Years is simply called “Winter Break.” “Spring Break” contains passover, and Christian Easter and Good Friday. What is very, very interesting is that the duration and timing of this latter “break” suspiciously follows passover to the day. It is all too sickening.

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