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We feel that it is necessary at this time to sound a loud and clear warning to Israel, AIPAC, and the Jewish Diaspora.

The German Nazi party has recently enjoyed a resurgence unprecendented since the days of the Holocaust in Europe and the Second World War.

By no means are Jews the only enemy of the Nazis.  These Nazis have caused us a great deal of trouble, as they have also caused and continue to cause much trouble to many other folks, who are neither Jewish nor have any relation to Judaism, and to whom Jewish customs and ordinances are entirely foreign.

Therefore we are committed to mortal combat against these Nazis, and having said this, we feel that we have no choice but to clearly enunciate our warning, which is this:

When Jewish decision-makers and Jewish policy-setters persist year after year in the ATTITUDE of

"We don't care about your rights! You're just lucky that we keep you alive as long as you fight the Nazis for us!"

Then those Jews can expect no special treatment, no favors, and no hospitality from us.

As an example of this ATTITUDE, we mention Jewish "gifts" and "donations" in the thousands of millions of dollars to support medical quackery

and to deny our right to bear arms.

We have set forth Michael Bloomberg as an example: white-collar mobster, drug dealer, and thief in law, capo di tutti capi of the New York Mafia, with henchmen embedded in all levels of local, state, and national government and law enforcement throughout the United States.


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No, I have not "switched sides" or anything like that.

I was not and have never been an unqualified Zionist.

I maintain that the United States of America was on the right side of the Second World War.

Who is a Jew? Those who abide in Jewish Law?

I cannot hold anyone who so opposes the right to bear arms, and supports such draconian gun control laws, as one who loves the Lord of Sabaoth.

5Whoso keepeth the commandment shall feel no evil thing: and a wise man's heart discerneth both time and judgment. 6Because to every purpose there is time and judgment, therefore the misery of man is great upon him. 7For he knoweth not that which shall be: for who can tell him when it shall be? 8There is no man that hath power over the spirit to retain the spirit; neither hath he power in the day of death: and there is no discharge [or, casting off weapons] in that war; neither shall wickedness deliver those that are given to it. 9All this have I seen, and applied my heart unto every work that is done under the sun: there is a time wherein one man ruleth over another to his own hurt.

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On 4/5/2017 at 5:47 AM, inca said:


the economy of Israel is dependent on them

I am furious about that.  Outside the U.S.-government-financed Military-Industrial Complex, Israel's economy is that of a third-world country.  Time for Israel to grow up, get some law and order, and stop sucking off Uncle Sam's tit.

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14 hours ago, Stinger XX said:

I am furious about that.  Outside the U.S.-government-financed Military-Industrial Complex, Israel's economy is that of a third-world country.  Time for Israel to grow up, get some law and order, and stop sucking off Uncle Sam's tit.


American taxpayers love Israel - September 20, 2016


Billions in Taxpayer Money to Israel: How the NYT Hides Unsavory Facts from View

Thanks to American taxpayers, Israel has been receiving $3.1 billion in direct military aid each year, and under a new agreement signed this week that amount is set to rise to $3.8 annually. This is a hefty package and major news, but The New York Times has been oddly reticent about it, running a story on page 6 of the print edition and without fanfare online.

This is not a new phenomenon at the Times. Over the past year, as the United States and Israel have negotiated a new 10-year memorandum of understanding concerning military aid, readers have seen few references to the topic, and even with the signing of a new agreement this week, the newspaper maintains its minimalist approach.

The article by Peter Baker and Julie Hirschfeld Davis gives few details of the deal, instead proving a great deal of space to the state of U.S.-Israeli relations. The story reports that the present aid package (signed in 2007 and due to expire next year) amounts to "about $3 billion a year" with additional funds of up to $500 million a year authorized by Congress for missile defense.

We also learn that Israel made some concessions in negotiations, that this week's deal is "the largest of its kind" and that Israel receives more U.S. money than any other country. But much is missing.

In fact, Israel gets more than half of all U.S. military aid ($3.1 billion out of a total of $5.9 billion), and Israel together with Egypt receives 75 percent of American foreign military assistance. Since the large allotment for Egypt is aimed at maintaining a non-threatening neighbor on Israel's border, this could also be counted as indirect aid to Israel.

In fact Israel has been receiving well over $3.1 billion. By a conservative estimate, the United States has been giving the country $3.7 billion in direct aid annually with funds for immigrants to Israel, grants for American hospitals and schools, "joint defense projects" with the Department of Defense, and an early disbursement of aid.

The last item on that list refers to a special arrangement: In contrast to other recipients, Israel receives all its funds from the United States in one lump sum within the first month of the fiscal year. The money is then transferred to a Federal Reserve Bank interest-bearing account, allowing Israel to accrue some $15 million annually in interest.

Then there are other perks, such as loan guarantees, "cash flow financing," and the right to purchase arms directly from companies rather than going through a Department of Defense review.

In addition, donations sent by Jewish and Christian groups to support settlements are tax-exempt. So every dollar donated to support the colonization of Palestinian land means the loss of at least 20 cents that should go into the U.S. treasury. This is an indirect subsidy to Israel that has cost American taxpayers an incalculable amount, at least some tens of millions of dollars.

The Times, however, has shown no interest in revealing the full extent of aid or of pursuing the arguments against pouring so much money into Israel. This week's story mentions criticism of the aid agreement not until about three quarters into the text, and then it is reduced to three bland paragraphs with quotes from the representative of an anti-occupation organization.

In fact, the opposition goes well beyond such groups. A member of Congress, Rep. Betty McCollum (D-MN), has asked the State Department to investigate Israeli military units for possible violations of the Leahy Act, which prohibits the dispersal of U.S. funds to groups that violate human rights with impunity.

In 2012, 15 leaders of major religious organizations wrote to Congress asking that military aid be made contingent on compliance with American law. Other groups have sponsored billboards in various areas of the country highlighting the incredible largesse the United States provides for Israel.

Moreover, a poll of Americans taken in 2014 revealed that 60 percent believed the United States gives too much aid to Israel, and of that group 34 percent said it received "much too much." The percentage claiming that our aid package was excessive was even higher (65 percent) among Americans under 34.

Other commentators have noted that Israel is a wealthy country, with universal health care, and is less in need of help than American citizens who struggle to fund their schools, pay for prescription drugs and meet medical fees.

None of this debate appears in the Times, which seems determined to keep the subject well below the radar. Thus we find a lightweight story on the inside pages of the print edition, well behind a more prominent one about Syrian and Israeli skirmishes in the Golan Heights, and an uninformative one-minute video of the signing ceremony on the Middle East page.

Times readers are to remain ignorant of the full, unsavory story about U.S. aid to Israel. If the facts were fully reported, this might inspire unwelcome questions and pushback. Better to say as little as possible and allow Israel to keep collecting its yearly billions from American taxpayers.

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This is not a case of the feds giving money to one of the states within their jurisdiction, with the "strings" of federal regulations attached: no, we scarcely have the control and oversight to prevent this "aid" from falling precisely into the hands of the very same terrorists who have every intention of wiping Israel off the face of the earth should they ever get their hands on a nuclear weapon.

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