About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

3 Replies to “If a picture is worth a thousand words, this video is worth the whole koran”

  1. There isn’t any way to deny that video, the left will try but the thinking people will ignore them, as more and more people are starting to do.

  2. Scholars have distinguished different strains of ‘history’s oldest hatred’. There’s mainstream anti-Semitism (FDR, pre-war UK elites), and there’s genocidal Jew-hate (Islam, Spanish Inquisition, Nazis). The Marxist-Islamist alliance is grafted onto old roots.

    The frenzied “anti-Zionism” overwhelming discourse in today’s UK is interesting case study. Like observing African bees reach Texas hives. Or witnessing the mutation of the common cold virus to the lethal strain of pandemic flu that swept the world in 1918.

    In a Tablet interview Booker Award winner Howard Jacobson describes how it feels:
    Jacobson has become obsessed with anti-Zionism because inside it he sees a linguistic mutation hiding something much darker. “The criticism of Israel is of such a pitch that it does feel like a kind of persecution,” he says. “Israel’s not my country. This is my country. It’s not my war. But I just feel the dinning of it, the dinning of it. I can’t claim I am persecuted because of that. But it affects the mental music, the mood music around. It’s ugly. It’s ugly to be a Jew living in any country when that is what people are talking about all the time.”

    He is “utterly convinced” that there is a certain tone in anti-Zionism that can only be explained by Jew-hating of some kind. “I don’t mean when people say ‘we don’t like Netanyahu’ or ‘we don’t like settlements.’ I mean the thing about Zionism itself. What is it that adds that fervor, that makes some of those English commentators so hysterical about it?”

    His fear is that the combination of this sentiment with Muslim anti-Semitism, which in the words of prominent Muslim commentator Mehdi Hasan is “routine and commonplace” in some sections of that community, could one day become “lethal.”
    (My emphasis.)
    The Jewish Jane Austen, Or England’s Jeremiah?
    In the first of a five-part series on growing anti-Semitism in the U.K., Howard Jacobson, the literary voice of British Jewry

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