The German government has announced that any “asylum seeker” in Germany who is “anti-Semitic” will be deported back home—something that would be impossible if they were genuine “refugees” and which therefore exposes the entire “war refugee” excuse as a gigantic hoax. So Germany is basically like “we can accept anti-white, anti-Christian, anti-gay, anti-anything but not anti-Jewish, if you are anti-Jewish you go back home!”
According to a report in Die Welt newspaper in Germany, that country’s government is preparing legislation that will see “migrants who express anti-Semitic views deported from the country.”
The government hopes to present the new bill by “International Holocaust Remembrance Day” on January 27.
The draft legislation states that “absolute acceptance of Jewish life” is a “benchmark for successful integration” in Germany.
“Anyone who rejects Jewish life in Germany or questions Israel’s right to exist can not have a place in our country,” it states.
Stephan Harbarth, deputy chairman of the CDU-CSU parliamentary group, told Die Welt that Berlin “must resolutely oppose the anti-Semitism of migrants with an Arab background and from African countries.”
“Refugees” and “migrants” found guilty of anti-Semitic speech could face deportation under the bill.
The move comes after thousands of “refugees” burned Israeli flags in Berlin last month to protest the US decision to recognize Jerusalem as the Israeli capital.
According to the draft bull, the Bundestag will “reaffirm its right to expel” all those who “call the call for hatred against sections of the population” and who “endanger peaceful coexistence.”
The draft bill openly admits that “anti-Semitism has received a new facet” through the “humanitarian reception of people from the Middle East. This phenomenon and anti-Semitism among Muslims living in Germany for some time must be given special attention.”
In addition, the bill’s promoters want the German government to “investigate whether the burning of Israeli symbols and anti-Semitic riots could be punished even more effectively.”
Finally, the bill will “strongly condemn the call for a boycott of Israeli businesses and goods and the use of ‘do not buy’ signs on Israeli products” and to classify supporters of the Boycott, Disinvestment and Sanctions (BDS) campaign against Israel as “sedition” and “impose appropriate sanctions on the perpetrators.”
The bill reveals two major issues in Germany: firstly, that the Jewish lobby has an absolute grip over that country’s government, and secondly, that the excuse used by the Merkel regime to import millions of so-called “refugees” because they were “not safe in their home countries” is a lie.
The fact that the government now seeks to send back those “refugees” who are anti-Israel, is final proof that there was never any need for them to “flee” in the first place—because then sending them back would be impossible, under the original “logic” of allowing them in.
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Source Article from http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/TheEuropeanUnionTimes/~3/KgDb1OT6S7E/
New Zealand Grammy-winning pop star Lorde has been blasted as a “bigot” by a controversial U.S. rabbi for dropping a planned concert in Israel to protest the nation’s treatment of Palestinians.
Rabbi Shmuley Boteach and his World Values Network harshly criticized the 21-year-old singer in a full-page ad in The Washington Post that appeared Sunday, saying she was joining a “global anti-Semitic boycott of Israel.” The New Jersey-based Orthodox rabbi — who’s a regular contributor to Breitbart News and once served as Michael Jackson’s spiritual adviser — added that “21 is young to be a bigot.” The ad states: “Tell Lorde and her fellow bigots that Jew-hatred has no place” in the 21st century.
The ad also accuses “New Zealand and Lorde” of ignoring Syria “to attack Israel” because the singer will perform in Russia, which backs Syria’s Assad regime.
The ad claims that a “growing prejudice against the Jewish state” in New Zealand is “trickling down to its youth.” As evidence, Boteach pointed to a United Nations resolution last month backed by 127 countries — including New Zealand — calling on the U.S. to rescind its recognition of Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.
Lorde last month canceled a concert she had planned in Tel Aviv for June after she was contacted by two New Zealand activists, one Jewish and one Palestinian, who urged her to do so to press for Palestinian rights as part of the boycott, divestment and sanctions (BDS) campaign against Israel founded in 2005.
“I have had a lot of discussions with people holding many views, and I think the right decision at this time is to cancel the show,” Lorde wrote last month. “I’m not too proud to admit I didn’t make the right call on this one. Tel Aviv … I’m truly sorry to reverse my commitment to come play for you. I hope one day we can all dance.”
Lorde hasn’t yet responded to Boteach’s ad.
Israeli Culture Minister Miri Regev last month also urged Lorde to reconsider her decision to cancel the concert.
Boteach, who calls himself “America’s rabbi,” said in a video on his Facebook page defending the ad that “Israel’s not perfect.” But given its situation, it’s “arguably the most just and most humanitarian country in the world,” he said.
In 2015, Boteach (who has written for The Blog in HuffPost) also took out a full-page ad in The New York Times accusing then-national security adviser Susan Rice of having a “blind spot” concerning genocide — both the “Jewish people’s and Rwanda’s” genocide. The ad was blasted by several Jewish groups, and Boteach later apologized.
The rabbi, whose organization receives funds from right-wing Donald Trump backer and casino owner Sheldon Adelson, has defended former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon against charges of anti-Semitism by the CEO of the Anti-Defamation League, Jonathan Greenblatt.
- This article originally appeared on HuffPost.
Source Article from https://www.yahoo.com/news/u-rabbi-rips-lorde-apos-045401018.html
One of the so-called ‘Hot Cops’ whose photo brought them viral fame during Hurricane Irma has resigned.
Michael Hamill, formerly of the Gainesville Police Department in Florida, was the focus of an internal investigation that began when years-old, anti-Semitic comments were discovered on his Facebook page.
The Gainesville PD Internal Affairs investigators said in a statement they’d opened two separate investigations into Hamill. One concerned the anti-Semitic statements he allegedly made on his personal Facebook account and the other concerned sexual relations he allegedly had while on duty.
The department said in a statement that both allegations come with “a possible recommendation of… termination.”
Hamill tendered his resignation on Dec. 6, the day he was scheduled to appear for an Internal Affairs Interview for both matters.
“The Gainesville Police Department continues to demand a culture of understanding and respect for all persons that we serve,” the department’s statement continued.
All new Gainesville Police recruits will tour the Holocaust Museum in St. Petersburg before being sworn in, it added.
Hamill, along with Officer Dan Rengering, 27, and Officer John Nordman, 39, uploaded a selfie to the Gainesville Police Department Facebook page in September, and the trio quickly went viral for their good looks.
One of the screenshots from Hamill’s Facebook page, posted in 2011, read: “So I find it funny that people will talk about how our government needs to do something about our economy and in reality its YOU who needs to stop taking advantage of our system and get a life and do something with your life. Gotta love reality when it hits you in the face. Stupid people annoy me. put them in an oven and deal with them the hitler way. haha”
Another screenshot of a 2013 post reads: “Who knew that reading jewish jokes before I go to bed would not only make me feel better about myself but also help me sleep better as well. here is one for everybody ‘what’s the difference between boy scouts and jews?’ anybody know? well it is because ‘Boy scouts come back from their camps.’”
Hamill joined the force in 2016, three years after he made the alleged comments.
Source Article from https://www.yahoo.com/news/gainesville-apos-hot-cop-apos-151013116.html
The wife of the embattled candidate, who has been accused by multiple women of sexually inappropriate behavior, dating back to the his time as an Alabama judge, made her comments on Monday at an event in Midland City, Alabama.
“Fake news would tell you that we don’t care for Jews,” Kayla Moore said. “I tell you all this because I’ve seen it all, so I just want to set the record straight while they’re here,” she said while seemingly waving to the gathered media.
“One of our attorneys is a Jew,” she said, to laughs, cheers and applause from the crowd. Kayla Moore’s comments came after her husband suggested that billionaire George Soros, who himself is Jewish, is going to hell.
“No matter how much money he’s got, he’s still going to the same place that people who don’t recognize God and morality and accept his salvation are going,” Moore said. “And that’s not a good place.”
Despite the multitude of allegations against him, Moore has been repeatedly endorsed by President Donald Trump. However he has lost the support of most of the Republican party. Recently Trump urged a crowd gathered for a rally in neighbouring Florida to “Get out and vote for Roy Moore,” while simultaneously attacking his Democratic rival Doug Jones.
“We can’t afford to have a liberal Democrat who is completely controlled by Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer. We can’t do it,” the president said, reiterating similar remarks about Jones that he made in late November.
Moore and Jones face off Tuesday as both vie for the seat, vacated when Jeff Sessions became attorney general earlier this year.
The International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance’s working definition of anti-Semitism states that, “Anti-Semitism is a certain perception of Jews, which may be expressed as hatred toward Jews. Rhetorical and physical manifestations of anti-Semitism are directed toward Jewish or non-Jewish individuals and/or their property, toward Jewish community institutions and religious facilities…. Manifestations might include the targeting of the state of Israel, conceived as a Jewish collectivity. However, criticism of Israel similar to that levelled against any other country cannot be regarded as anti-Semitic.”
As a Jew born in Hungary in 1937, I have some problems with this definition. Firstly, I don’t at all understand why or how anti-Semitism would be directed towards “non-Jewish individuals”. As for “targeting the state of Israel”, as it is a “Jewish collectivity” this is surely inaccurate. Israel has a very mixed population, with citizens of many religious faiths, as is Britain, for that matter. Is the United Kingdom a “Christian collectivity” because the majority of the population would declare themselves to be Christians?
I have criticised Britain much for its trade in enslaved Africans, which it did not stop in 1807 when Parliament made it illegal; for the use of slave labour; for its colonial devastations; for the ongoing racial discrimination; and for the exploitation of all workers in Britain itself. Is it acceptable, therefore, for me to criticise Israel for its treatment of Palestinians when this is similar to some of Britain’s actions of which I have been critical? I hope so.
I agree with the Alliance that “holding Jews collectively responsible for actions of the state of Israel” is not acceptable. It is the state of Israel that has to be held to account.
Read: Zionism is anti-Semitism
Among its “contemporary examples of anti-Semitism in public life”, the Alliance includes “drawing comparisons of contemporary Israeli policy to that of the Nazis.” With this I totally disagree. I was a Jewish child in Budapest. In those days children even in not very rich families in the cities were looked after by nannies, who were peasant girls. So the woman I grew to love, who was with me 24 hours a day, who cuddled me, walked with me and played with me, was Kisuka. I don’t know from which part of Hungary she came, or why she needed such a job. What I do know is that a law was introduced making it illegal for Jews to hire non-Jews. Thus, I lost my surrogate mother. Not long after that my real mother and I were forced to move, as many parts of Budapest were declared illegal for Jews to live in; I lost my home, my toys, my books… We then had to move again, to a newly-created Jewish ghetto. I was homeless; homeless. My mother was unused to looking after me and was bewildered by all this homelessness. I had not seen my father for years, as he had been sent early in the war to the Forced Labour groups supporting the military. And, of course, I could not go to school.
My life was saved by a Christian minister who baptised Jews to save them; he gave them new names and was risking his own life in doing so. With a new name, we had to move again, this time to a tiny flat shared with a similarly-baptised mother and her son; I now had a brother. Sometimes we went for walks, and once I saw people being shot and pushed into the Danube. They were Jews. I was told that if we were questioned on the street I was to be the one to answer, as I was older and knew my new name, my new place of birth, etc. I was not questioned very often, thank goodness. Would I also have been shot if I made a mistake and revealed my real name?
When I began to read about the treatment of Palestinians by the Jews settling in Palestine, I was absolutely horrified. I had been displaced myself, as had many other Jews. Surely we could not inflict the same on the people of Palestine? Why were Jews going there, I wondered as a teenager, instead of struggling for total acceptance in the countries in which they had lived for centuries? After all, they had emigrated from Palestine thousands of years ago.
Now, reflecting on those years, I also remember how I protested against my parent’s proposal to emigrate in 1948. I cried. I wanted to remain. I was Magyar (Hungarian). We had survived the Holocaust, now we had to rebuild. “No,” said my parents. What I did not know then was that this might have been a response to the Soviet takeover, not down to anti-Semitism.
Reflecting further on the state of Israel, I ask many questions: did so many Jews emigrate those thousands of years ago in search of a better life? Why, when, where, did they confront anti-Semitism? How did they respond? And why and how did anti-Semitism develop? For what reason? It certainly existed in Britain.
This takes me to more questions. That Balfour Declaration, for example; was Balfour covering up his own anti-Semitism? Was it to get more votes? Of course, as Britain was the major colonial power in the world and had never believed that the people it was ruling had any rights to their lands, their cultures or their religions, the Palestinians were ignored by the then British Foreign Secretary.
Millions of people left Britain from the 18th century onwards, mainly to escape poverty; they settled in the Americas, Australia, New Zealand and Southern Africa. The people native to those lands were killed or died of new diseases; those who survived were forced to move to the least cultivatable areas. What would be the reaction here and abroad if the descendants of all those emigrants now copied the Jews, claimed Britain as their homeland and demanded the right to return “home”?
I also question the £50 million gift from the British government for a Holocaust Memorial in London. After all, there are already quite a number, and the Imperial War Museum is completing a new, large memorial. Is this simply a payoff in order to retain the friendship of Israel, Britain’s friend in the Middle East?
In conclusion, I reject any claim that I or anyone else am anti-Semitic for criticising Israel. It is, surely and logically my right to be critical of the state’s founding ideology for the harm that it has inflicted on the Palestinians. Am I anti-Semitic? Certainly not. Am I anti-Zionism? Most definitely.
The stickers emerged in Düsseldorf, around 45 minutes from where Schalke play their home Bundesliga games in Gelsenkirchen. German sports blog Ruhrbarone reports that the hooligan element of Borussia Dortmund fans is most likely behind the items.
Elsewhere, more stickers appear to have been disseminated by fans of Lokomotive Leipzig, a club that plays in Germany’s amateur fourth tier, which illustrated Anne Frank in a Chemie Leipzig shirt. Regionalliga side Lokomotive released a statement distancing itself from the behavior.
“No to anti-Semitism. No to fascism. We stand for openness, tolerance and fairness – since 1893!” the statement read.
“Stickers with anti-Semitic messages are currently doing the rounds in Europe. Now, some individuals are obviously trying to associate them with our beloved club. The club has officially pressed charges with the police.
“Before anyone gets the absolutely absurd idea that 1.FC Lok has anything to do with such repulsiveness, we would once again like to make the following clear: 1.FC Lokomotive Leipzig distances itself in the strongest possible terms from all forms of anti-Semitism and fascism. Our club is colourful.
“We have over 300 footballers with roots in over 20 different countries on this planet. We abhor discrimination, violence and racism in any form. These are core tenants of our club constitution and mission statement. Whoever cannot accept that has absolutely no place in our club. Period.”
German-born Anne Frank was a diarist and jewish Holocaust victim who received posthumous fame for the journal she kept while in hiding from the Nazis during World War II.
Last week, 13 Lazio fans were handed stadiums bans after being identified as responsible for posting stickers with the image of her in a jersey of arch rivals Roma along with anti-Semitic slogans at Stadio Olympico, which the two clubs share.
Italian league authorities subsequently ruled that extracts from Anne Frank’s diary would be read before every Serie A game in the next round of fixtures, and Lazio announced that their players would wear t-shirts bearing her image in the warm-up before their away match at Bologna.
However, members of Lazio ultras group ‘Irriducibili’ boycotted the match, and some fans who did attend the game defiantly sang “Me ne frego” during the readings, which translates as “I don’t give a damn” – a song that became a popular slogan in fascist Italy under Benito Mussolini.