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Messages - Wulfgar

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General / - Once again, jews try to co-opt the "Holocaust"(TM)
« on: January 26, 2014, 04:29:37 PM »
Everybody else is squeezed out for 2 very important reasons.

1.)  Goy life is not valued by the Chosen
2.)  The shoah business is a uniquely Yiddish grab for economic & political power

The World Below / - * Israel ~ Palestine
« on: January 12, 2014, 10:32:37 AM »
Uncorke the Champagne.

The World Below / - * Israel ~ Palestine
« on: January 12, 2014, 10:30:32 AM »
Yair Lapid told Israel's Ynet News on Friday that "a continuation of the existing situation will hurt the pocketbook” of all Israelis.

That's putting it in a language that they can understand.

General / - Hitler's ‘Mein Kampf’ becomes e-book blockbuster
« on: January 10, 2014, 05:47:29 PM »
Wonder if these versions come with the preface from Abe Foxman.

Media Watch / - ln Israel, Greenwald reveals whose agenda he is serving
« on: January 09, 2014, 05:58:41 AM »
Greenwald agreed that the Snowden revelations are relevant to Pollard’s case. “When the U.S. government goes around the world criticizing other countries for spying on allies and prosecuting them,” he said, “are they going to maintain that with a straight face when they’re doing exactly that?”

Greenwald's being disingenuous.  While the NSA spying is disgusting, this is not the same.  Israel gets billions of No Strings Attached aid + loan gurantees (which probably are never repaid).  Their "gratitude" is expressed through kickbacks, funneled through the AIPAC Jew lobby.   

The ADL goes ballistic at any insinuation that Jews congregate for a singular purpose.  However, one look at the purpose of forming an organization suggests otherwise.  Isn't one of the primary reasons for forming an organization to set an agenda or common goals?  Jews have hundreds of organizations and an endless supply of funding with media and legal strategies in place.  Before even arriving here from Eastern Europe, Jews were defining their "other-ness" from the goyim by collectivism or "group think" in PC parlance. 

It will be interesting to see where this leads, as if individual Jews go against the grain of their leadership.  Usually, all it takes is a few accusations of "self-hating Jew" to quiet any dissension.


Members of Jewish Student Group Test Permissible Discussion on Israel

Published: December 28, 2013

At Harvard, the Jewish student group Hillel was barred from co-sponsoring a discussion with a Palestinian student group. At Binghamton University, a Hillel student leader was forced to resign his position after showing a film about Palestinians and inviting the filmmaker’s brother to speak. And on many other campuses, Hillel chapters have been instructed to reject collaboration with left-leaning Jewish groups.

At American colleges, few values are as sacred as open debate and few issues as contested as the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. But Hillel, whose core mission is to keep the next generation of Jews in the fold, says that under its auspices one thing is not open to debate: Those who reject or repudiate Israel have no place.

This month, the students at the Swarthmore Hillel rebelled, declaring themselves the first “Open Hillel” in the nation. They will not abide by Hillel guidelines that prohibit chapters from collaborating with speakers or groups that “delegitimize” or “apply a double standard” to Israel.

The Hillel dispute has amplified an increasingly bitter intra-Jewish debate over what is permissible discussion and activism about Israel on college campuses.

In a major step affecting that dispute, professors in the 5,000-member American Studies Association voted this month to boycott Israeli academic institutions over Israel’s treatment of the Palestinians.

Hillel’s defenders say that in an atmosphere so hostile to Israel, Jewish campus organizations must draw parameters and that this is why Hillel established new guidelines in 2010.

Alan M. Dershowitz, a professor at Harvard Law School who was once a faculty adviser for the Harvard Hillel, said in an interview: “I don’t think this is a free-speech issue. The people who want divestment and boycotts have plenty of opportunity to speak on campus. The question is a branding one. You can see why Hillel does not want its brand to be diluted.”

In interviews, some students said that college should be a place for no-holds-barred discussions about Israel and that Hillel should host those discussions, since Hillel emphasizes inclusion and takes its name from a rabbinical sage who welcomed intellectual challenge.

“Hillel does a fantastic job of bringing together Orthodox, Conservative, Reform, secular students, and respecting everyone’s different religious practice,” said Rachel Sandalow-Ash, a student active in the Hillel at Harvard. “But in the political realm, that sort of pluralism just doesn’t exist, and students who have more dissident views on Israel are excluded in many ways.”

Joshua Wolfsun, a student on the Swarthmore Hillel board, said, “There are a lot of really smart people across the political spectrum on Israel that we want to talk to, and we feel that Hillel should not have a political litmus test on who is allowed and who is not.”

In a manifesto, the Swarthmore Hillel students proclaimed: “All are welcome to walk through our doors and speak with our name and under our roof, be they Zionist, anti-Zionist, post-Zionist, or non-Zionist.”

But the president and chief executive of Hillel, Eric D. Fingerhut, responded to them in a letter saying that “ ‘anti-Zionists’ will not be permitted to speak using the Hillel name or under the Hillel roof, under any circumstances.”

The organization’s guidelines specify that it will not host or work with speakers or groups that deny the right of Israel to exist; “delegitimize, demonize or apply a double standard to Israel”; support boycotts, divestment or sanctions against Israel; or “foster an atmosphere of incivility.”

A nationwide online petition in support of the Swarthmore Hillel’s rejection of those guidelines has gathered 1,200 signatures.

In an interview, Mr. Fingerhut said, “If we’re an organization that is committed to building Jewish identity and lifelong connections to the Jewish world and to Israel, then we certainly have to draw lines.”

But some students active in Hillel say the lines are either muddy or wrong. Hillel’s adult staff members on more than a dozen campuses have refused to allow J Street U, an affiliate of the liberal group J Street, to co-sponsor events. The explanation was that donors to Hillel do not support J Street, which supports a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict but is critical of Israeli settlement building and the occupation of the West Bank.

J Street is challenging the dominance of the more conservative establishment Israel lobby, the American Israel Public Affairs Committee. Leaders of Hillel and Aipac recently published an essay in The New York Jewish Week hailing their partnership on campuses.

David Eden, a spokesman at Hillel, said that each of the 550 campus Hillel branches worldwide was independently funded. “But as far as Hillel international is concerned,” he said, “J Street and J Street U and other groups are more than welcome.”

In contrast, the leaders of Jewish Voice for Peace, a group that supports the boycott and divestment movement, say their organization has been unable to affiliate or work with any campus Hillel in the United States.

Hillel chapters have also shunned collaborations with Palestinian student groups, which tend to support boycott and divestment.

That is what happened at Harvard. Hillel held a dinner with about 15 students for Avraham Burg, a leftist former speaker of the Israeli Parliament. The students then walked over to the Quincy House dormitory for Mr. Burg’s speech — Hillel refused to host the speech because it was co-sponsored by the Palestine Solidarity Committee.

Showing documentary films about the Palestinian experience has also caused friction on many campuses. In one case, Benjamin Sheridan, a senior at Binghamton University, part of the State University of New York, said he arranged a showing last year of the Academy Award-nominated film “5 Broken Cameras” and a talk by the filmmaker’s brother, a Palestinian angry about the occupation of the West Bank and East Jerusalem. The event was sponsored by Dorm Room Diplomacy, a student group that holds video conferences between American and foreign students.

Mr. Sheridan said he was forced to resign from the board of Bearcats for Israel, a Hillel affiliate, and from a paid internship promoting study abroad programs in Israel. He said the Hillel director told him he could no longer hold these positions because he had broken the guidelines and put donations to Hillel at risk. (Mr. Eden, the spokesman for Hillel, disputed this, saying fellow students forced Mr. Sheridan out.)

Mr. Sheridan, 21, wears a wristband that says “Israel Is Strong” in Hebrew. He spent his gap year in Israel, has an Israeli flag in his dorm room and did an internship at the American Jewish Committee.

“The second I question Israel — Israeli policies, not its existence — all of a sudden I’m a pariah?” he asked. “If Hillel is going to be the group that represents all Jews, how can it say, ‘On Israel we have one policy only’?”

Wish they'd break it down to describe how much of it is male-on-male sexual assault.  Proponents of lifting the "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" standard had been saying that it made no difference.  Then again, they wouldn't want any information disseminated, which could be adverse to the gay agenda.  Similarly, the Pentagon wouldn't want focus on this issue to last very long either.

Jewish Studies / Evangelicals and Jews
« on: December 09, 2013, 04:43:07 PM »

Ch. 11

Jessica Hahn

Unable to conclusively verifiy if she's a Jew.  However, she was born on Long Island, deep in Jew territory.  Appeared on Howard Stern several times and took up with Hollywood Jew Ron Leavitt.  So, draw your own conclusions.

the temptress who attained fleeting fame in March 1987 by bringing down evangelical minister Jim Bakker for sexual dalliance, threw more than Bakker's multimillion dollar PTL empire into crisis.  She focused attention, in the waning years of the Reagan presidency, on the turmoil in the evangelical Christian movement in America.  The televison-driven industry had previously managed to function surprisingly free of public scrutiny

It certainly didn't escape from Jew scrutiny though.

considering its $2 billion a year income from audiences among the country's poorer communities.

Such things really attract Jew attention.

Once the Bakker-Hahn scandal broke, the Internal Revenue Service took an interest in the possiblities of irregularities in both collection and dissemination of funds in many churches that prospered with televangelists.

Thus began the process of herding the flock into Christian Zionism. 

The movement had stayed out of trouble for so long because it showed a remarkable lack of prejudice and minority hatreds that had characterized earlier Southern fanaticism.

Typical in that Jews are never considered fanatical or extremist.

It does get interesting here.

In fact, a Jew, Howard Phillips, was one of the founders of the Moral Majority, which originally yoked conservative politics onto the soaring chariot of televised evangelism to produce the political movement in 1979.

So, the seeds of the so-called "neo-conservative" movement were sown long ago. 

The World Below / - * Iran
« on: November 30, 2013, 12:26:41 PM »
It's surprising that there hasn't been any Jew reprisals against Obama in the media for not taking military action against Iran.  He's already in deep enough with the Affordable Care Act, but the Chosen don't appreciate it when they don't get their way.

The World Below / - * JFK: The "Theory" Conspiracy"
« on: November 24, 2013, 09:58:02 AM »
Definitely, there was an Israeli faction that had a vested interest in altering US policy toward their nuclear program.  That was addressed through Johnson getting sworn in as president.  The Rothschild clan couldn't have been pleased about the debt free currency getting circulated and the Executive Order to end the Federal Reserve.  So, there are the Jew elements, well, apart from Jack Ruby (Rubenstein).

The pro-Castro or anti-Castro angles leaves no impression.  That was just disinfo.  Two CIA assets were present in Dallas, E. Howard Hunt and Frank Sturgis.

Conspiracy then and now. / - Israel Involved in US Data Collection
« on: November 22, 2013, 10:03:37 AM »

The World Below / - * Afghanistan - Our Longest War
« on: November 21, 2013, 10:37:54 AM »
We'll have to work on the definition of war since it's been deconstructed. This might be just old-fashioned occupation and subjugation. Are the Jews at war with the Palestinians? No.

The main focus of the "Clash or Civilizations" and, of course, the myth of "Judeo-Christian" Western civilization was that the US would manhandle the heavy hitters from Libya through Pakistan.  Jews would deal with the lower level resistance groups, Hamas and Hezbollah. 

Arts, Entertainment & Sports / - Rehabilitating the Weathermen
« on: November 20, 2013, 11:17:44 AM »
Not sure if the SDS gave birth to the WU.

If this is to be believed, it did:

The Weather Underground Organization (WUO), commonly known as the Weather Underground, was an American radical left organization founded on the Ann Arbor campus of the University of Michigan. Originally called Weatherman, the group became known colloquially as the Weathermen. Weatherman first organized in 1969 as a faction of Students for a Democratic Society (SDS)[2] composed for the most part of the national office leadership of SDS and their supporters. Their goal was to create a clandestine revolutionary party for the overthrow of the US government.

They wouldn't have much reason to lie about it.   :P

Lot of info in that entry.  Will be worth poking through the whole thing.

Arts, Entertainment & Sports / - Rehabilitating the Weathermen
« on: November 20, 2013, 04:39:46 AM »
Had never even heard of the Weather Underground until the last few years.  Was too young at the time.  Do know about SDS though.  Totally Jew-dominated leadership.  Apparently, Weather Underground was an outgrowth of SDS.

Turns out the Jew-run SPLC has been "monitoring" this guy for months.

From August:

Lengthy threads have popped up on the hate forums Stormfront and Vanguard News Network (VNN), with many white supremacists endorsing the idea of a white living space.

We all know that Don Black (Stormfront) and Alex Linder (VNN) are Jews. 

Does anybody else smell a hoax here?


  Frontiers of Race, Culture and Ethnicity About UsFAQDiscussion Guidelines

TwitterFacebookHow Can A White Supremacist Be 14 Percent Sub-Saharan African?

   by Gene Demby

November 13, 2013 3:20 PM 

Craig Cobb wanted to turn tiny Leith, N.D. into a haven for white supremacists. But a recent DNA test found that 14 percent of his ancestry comes from sub-Saharan Africa.

Kevin Cederstrom/AP
Craig Cobb wanted to turn tiny Leith, N.D. into a haven for white supremacists. But a recent DNA test found that 14 percent of his ancestry comes from sub-Saharan Africa.

Kevin Cederstrom/AP Craig Cobb, an outspoken white supremacist, made national news a few months ago when he announced a plan to turn the tiny, remote town of Leith, N.D. — population: 19 — into a haven for white supremacists.
He hasn't gotten very far. But Cobb remains undeterred.

To advance his cause, he thought it wise to go on a daytime talk program, The Trisha Goddard Show (recent topics: "Test Me! I Never Sold My Daughter For Drugs" and "Family Race War: I'm Devastated My Daughters Are Dating Black Men"), and agree to a genetic test to prove his racial purity.

As you probably guessed, he was trolling the Fates.

The test determined that 14 percent of Cobb's DNA came from sub-Saharan Africa, according to Goddard, the show's host.
"You've got a little black in you," Goddard said, gleefully, offering him dap.

"Oil and water don't mix," Cobb protested. He later said that the results were part of a plot by the show to "promote multiculturalism."
So yes — justice is poetic and all that. But we had another reaction: Just what does being "14 percent sub-Saharan African" even mean? We often talk about race being a social construct and not a biological fact, so how much can science tell us about someone's race in cases like these?

Craig Paul Cobb has a very bad day.

Neil Risch, the director of the Institute for Human Genetics at the University of California, San Francisco, said that depending on how thorough a DNA test is, you can get a pretty accurate picture of where someone's forebears hailed from. "With genetic markers, you can actually do pretty well localizing people, even within a continent," Risch said. "You could pretty well separate Vietnamese, Chinese, Koreans."
The U.S. has a long history of conflating race with ethnic ancestry. Back in 1916, the eugenicist Madison Grant sketched out a crude framework for determining people's races:

"Whether we like to admit it or not, the result of the mixture of two races, in the long run, gives us a race reverting to the more ancient, generalized and lower type. The cross between a white man and an Indian is an Indian; the cross between a white man and a Negro is a Negro; the cross between a white man and a Hindu is a Hindu; and the cross between any of the three European races and a Jew is a Jew."

Similar logic informed the "one-drop" rule used in the Jim Crow era to determine for legal purposes whether someone was a Negro (the threshold for being classified as a Negro varied from state to state). Much of this, in reality, was just folks looking at someone else and guessing: Did that person seem like he might be black?

The racial categories still with us today aren't especially nuanced, either. Risch says there are averages of genetic profiles of people from certain populations, but even those aren't very illuminating for individuals. "I could tell you what the average Mexican would be — 50 percent European, 45 percent Native American and 5 percent African, but it's a very broad spread," he said. That makeup might vary wildly from person to person. The "typical" ethnic ancestry for a Mexican is very different from that of someone who is Dominican — or, say, a Filipino person whose DNA comes mostly from East Asia — but all might be lumped under the same racial umbrella and deemed to look "Latino."

The racial profiles we assign ourselves — I'm black, I'm Asian, I'm white — remain overly simplistic, even though we're better able to get these high-def pictures of our ancestries. As those pictures become cheaper, more accurate and easier to obtain, there are likely to be some big surprises in store for many of us. Like an ardent white supremacist who discovers that he's part sub-Saharan African.

The Nazis were bastards--they claimed the Jews vandalized their own stores, they then withheld insurance payments, and even fined them for making false insurance claims. If that isn't anti-Semitism I don't know what is?

That's the blueprint that Larry Silverstein & Frank Lowy used for the WTC.  The difference being that insurance DID get paid out.  :P

Jewish Studies / - Upstate New York Schools Sued Over Anti-Semitism
« on: November 10, 2013, 04:02:20 AM »
And once again we have to wonder who it is drawing swastikas? Could it be the jewish students themselves at their parents behest - for the purpose of a money grab? Wouldn't that be a shock...  ::)

Even Steinberg recognized this as a money grab and said so.

Here's the NY Times account:

Get a load of this -

Most people interviewed — from a bagel shop owner to McDonald’s clerks, adults and teenagers alike — said they had not heard of the swastikas.


Jewish Studies / Upstate New York Schools Sued Over Anti-Semitism
« on: November 09, 2013, 01:15:31 PM »
Upstate New York Schools Sued Over Anti-Semitism

The Pine Bush school district in upstate New York is being sued by several parents who claim their children were subject to anti-Semitic bullying and harassment, the New York Times reported.
Swastikas proliferated all over school grounds and students’ notebooks, and teachers or school officials reortedly did not intervene, despite myriad complaints from both students and their parents, the parents told the Times.
The former superintendent of the school district , Philip G. Steinberg, called the lawsuit a “money grab”  ;D and that the allegations are “embellished.”
A lawyer for the district says they have “responded diligently” to reports of anti-Semitic behavior, including bringing in Holocaust survivors to speak to school assemblies, and holding anti-bullying training for students and teachers.
Pine Bush schools serve parts of Sullivan, Ulster and Orange counties, west of Newburgh and about 90 minutes drive from New York City.

Read more:

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