"The International Jew" Study Hour - Episode 55

Published by carolyn on Thu, 2013-07-11 16:52

July 11, 2013

Carolyn Yeager and Hadding Scott read and comment on Chapter 50, Jew Trades Link With World Revolution.

The predominantly Russian Jews in New York City engaged in the garment trades were Bolshevik in character and aim. Russian Bolshevism literally came out of the east side of New York - Leon “Trotsky” Braunstein(right) was sent to Russia to overthrow the government there, when it was an ally of the United States. Many strange things were happening at this time:

  • Most of the Garment Trades labor leaders were Russian Jews who emigrated to the U.S. around the age of 20, with a radical background;
  • These men wanted to bring about a complete change of the social system, and the government;
  • All these union men formed part of the New York Kehillah, which did not want Jews to become Americanized, but to change America to their own liking;
  • Thus to practice “Americanism” was considered antisemitism – such as saying that Bolshevism in the United States was Jewish;
  • A study showed that of 2000 presidents of Jewish organizations in NYC, 1054 were Russian-born, 536 born in Austro-Hungary, the rest in Roumania and Germany–90% foreign-born;
  • Immigration inspectors at Ellis Island were also Jewish, and passports issued by the State Dept. went through the office of Jew Soviet Ambassador Charles Recht and his attorney ally Issac Hourwich.

Image: Leon Trotsky was a Russian Jew who lived in New York’s East Side from Jan. to March 1917, when he traveled back to join with Lenin in the brutal “Russian Revolution.”

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. Rachel

    July 16, 2013 at 11:32 am

    Trotski lived on St Marks (8th Street) between 1st and 2nd Avenue.
    Emma Goldman and Alexander Berkman lived on 13th between 2nd and 3rd.

    “Immigration inspectors at Ellis Island were also Jewish” — Jeez. Talk about a revolving door.

    I grew up in East Germany under communism, and I always wondered how it was possible for communists in the 1930s to flee to New York, of all places.

  1. DJF

    July 25, 2013 at 7:46 pm

    “”””and I always wondered how it was possible for communists in the 1930s to flee to New York, of all places.”””

    The same way that the Jews were the ones most allowed to immigrate from the Soviet Union after WW2 all the way to the point the Soviet Union collapsed. They scream about the restrictions places on their movement when in fact even during the worse of the Stalin years Jews were entering and leaving the Soviet Union at a far higher rate then any other group.

    They weasel their way into a position of power and while proclaiming equality for all make sure that the Jews get special head of the line privileges. If you point out what they are doing they will scream anti-Semitism.