“Reverting to the case of Dr Kissinger, the traditional, long-term penetration of the Soviet intelligence sector by German Nazi ‘Black’ operatives provides the known context for this operative’s use of his suspected Soviet connections as cover for his real affiliation – service to the Nazi International. At this point, we can hear some argue that any such allegiance would be surreal, since, as a Jew, Dr Kissinger would be ‘sure’ to be antagonistic towards Nazism. However, that would be a shallow, knee-jerk reaction. For the reality is that Zionism is a form of Nazism” (Christopher Story).
“As for why Jews collaborate de facto with Nazis, this mystery is resolved when one understands that Zionism is Jewish Fascism” (Christopher Story).
“In this important essay, the Jewish author acknowledged that German Jewry was preoccupied with the mysticism of the Kabbalah, which of course is derived from pagan Babylon and denies the existence of any absolute truth” (Christopher Story).
“Discarding all the cloaks behind which the offensive against mankind is being waged, we find two primary conspirators: German Nazis and the Jewish Zionists, both of which powers ‘agree’ and are of one mind – so much so that the Zionists were content for Hitler’s Black Illuminati regime to sacrifice millions of Jews for geostrategic objectives. After all, both parties are united in their visceral hatred of Jesus Christ. Thus Eichmann, a Jew, was engaged in organising the transportation of Sephardic Jews to Palestine, in an ethnic cleansing operation designed along eugenical lines to ensure the ‘purity’ of the gene quality of the population of the intended State of Israel. Since Zionism and Nazism ‘agree’, and given the Zeitgeist of the period, we need not be surprised at the double-mindedness of Jewish Illuminists who were in fact playing with fire by collaborating with the millennial ‘Gentile’ Forces of Darkness emanating from the Black Forest and from the bleak plains and dark woods of Northern Germany” (Christopher Story).
Miliband meets UK Jews, vows to oppose boycotts
Ed Miliband, the leader of Britain’s Labour Party, has pledged to oppose boycotts of Israel and to protect Jewish customs, including circumcision and ritual slaughter.
Speaking Thursday before a crowd of 300 at an event organized by Britain’s main Jewish umbrella group, the leader of the British opposition, who is Jewish, warned of the need to be “ever-vigilant” against anti-Semitism, the Jewish Chronicle reported.
Asked whether he would work to ensure religious slaughter and circumcision practices could continue in Britain, Miliband said: “Yes, these are important traditions. The kosher issue has recently been brought to my attention. Ways of life must be preserved.”
The Chronicle also quoted Miliband as saying that he takes anti-Semitism “very seriously” and that delegitimizing Israel is “something we should call out for what it is and not tolerate it.”
“I think the boycotts of Israel are totally wrong,” he said. “We should have no tolerance for boycotts. I would say that to any trade union leaders.”
He also said people must “understand the anger and dismay about settlements.”
The headline of the Jewish Chronicle report on the event was “I’m a Zionist and oppose boycotts of Israel.” Miliband’s office later said his comments on Zionism were “misinterpreted.”
The Daily Telegraph reported that Miliband had been asked whether he was a Zionist and answered: “Yes, I am a supporter of Israel.”
Ed Miliband calls himself a Zionist – a brave and welcome statement, but will he dare to stand by it?
Ed Miliband is a Zionist. Or at least he is as at the moment.
Labour’s first Jewish leader has had an awkward relationship with the Jewish community, as I’ve detailed here.
But last night the Jewish Chronicle reported Miliband has made a very bold attempt to reassure British Jewry of his commitment to the community, and the state of Israel.
According to the JC, “Speaking at a Board of Deputies event the Labour leader said he was opposed to boycotts of Israel and warned of the need to be ‘ever-vigilant’ against anti-Semitism”. Nothing especially controversial there.
But apparently he then went on to say that he “considered himself a Zionist but was critical of some Israeli government policies. Asked about Labour’s support for the Palestinian bid for statehood at the United Nations, Mr Miliband said he wanted to ‘encourage moderate’ Palestinians and work in an ‘even-handed’ way.”
That self-definition as a Zionist is set to cause a bit of a storm. “Britain’s next Jewish prime minister says he is a Zionist”, says Ha’aretz, one of Israel’s leading daily newspapers, jumping the gun a little. “Labor Party leader Ed Miliband establishes his pro-Israel credentials like never before by stating that while he doesn’t always agree with its government, he is ‘intolerant of those who question Israel’s right to exist’.”
This is big politics. A Jewish prime minister would always present diplomatic challenges. But a Jewish prime minister who self-identifies as a Zionist is something very different.
It’s a brave and welcome statement from Miliband, especially given the increasing anti-Semitism amongst elements of the Left.
But I suspect we’ll get some “clarification” from the Labour leader’s office before the day is out. And if Ed Miliband is still a Zionist by this time tomorrow, I’ll be very surprised.
Ed Miliband: ‘I’m a Zionist and oppose boycotts of Israel’
Ed Miliband told the Board of Deputies of his opposition to anti-Israel campaigns
Ed Miliband has pledged to protect Jewish customs including brit milah and shechita if he becomes Prime Minister.
Speaking at a Board of Deputies event the Labour leader said he was opposed to boycotts of Israel and warned of the need to be “ever-vigilant”against antisemitism.
Asked whether he would work to ensure religious slaughter and circumcision practices could continue in Britain, Mr Miliband said: “Yes, these are important traditions. The kosher issue has recently been brought to my attention. Ways of life must be preserved.”
He added: “I take antisemitism very seriously. Any kind of delegitimisation of Israel is something we should call out for what it is and not tolerate it.
“I think the boycotts of Israel are totally wrong. We should have no tolerance for boycotts. I would say that to any trade union leaders.”
But Mr Miliband warned the audience that while he was opposed to anti-Israel activities in this country, people must “understand the anger and dismay about settlements”.
He said that he considered himself a Zionist but was critical of some Israeli government policies. Asked about Labour’s support for the Palestinian bid for statehood at the United Nations, Mr Miliband said he wanted to “encourage moderate” Palestinians and work in an “even-handed” way.
The politician made repeated reference to his support for a two-state solution to the Middle East conflict and said he hoped Britain could be an “honest broker” in the peace process.
Mr Miliband said former Labour MP George Galloway’s refusal to debate with a British-Israeli student at Oxford University last month was “shameful behaviour”.
“I was shocked by that. It’s one of a long line of things he has done and that’s the sort of behaviour we should not tolerate. The idea that he would refuse to debate him because he was Israeli is totally wrong and disgraceful.”
The leader of the opposition answered a range of questions on topics including immigration, education, housing, employment, the Israeli elections and American baseball.
Around 300 people attended the event in central London on Thursday evening.
“I am a Zionist,” Conservative Party leader David Cameron told an audience of party supporters of Israel in London on Tuesday. “If what you mean by Zionist, is someone who believes that the Jews have a right to a homeland in Israel and a right to their country then, yes, I am a Zionist and I’m proud of the fact that Conservative politicians down the ages have played a huge role in helping to bring this about,” Cameron declared. The Conservative leader was guest of honor at the Conservative Friends of Israel annual business lunch, which was attended by some 500 people – including half the parliamentary party, 30 Conservative parliamentary candidates, former leaders, lords and Israel’s ambassador.
- British Jews launch campaign to fight academic boycott Cameron spoke with Daniel Finkelstein, columnist and comment editor of The Times, and gave an insight to what his premiership might look like regarding Israel. The Conservative Party has led the polls in the UK for the last 18 months. Cameron took a firm stance on Hamas, saying that the state of Israel “has a totally legitimate right to exist and defend itself.” Cameron emphasized the importance of Hamas complying with the Quartet’s demands before they receive any Western money or support. “[Hamas must] recognize the state of Israel… put an end to violence and accept previous agreements,” he stressed. Finkelstein asked Cameron if he were “good for the Jews,” to which Cameron replied: “I hope I can say I’m not just a good friend of Israel but I am, as you put it, good for Jews.” Cameron said his political philosophy – which was about trusting and believing in families, voluntary enterprise, and the charitable sector – was exemplified by British Jews. In addition, the Conservative leader also said he believed there was something “in the DNA” of Conservatives that was “profoundly impressed” by what Israel has achieved. Cameron said he understood the need to build a security fence, but that he was worried it would “make a two-state solution more difficult.” He said he realized that this was not necessarily a popular observation, but that being a “true friend to Israel… [meant] being a candid friend and saying when you think that mistakes are being made.” Nevertheless, Cameron said, a deal should only happen if it meant that Israel would really gain peace within its borders and real guarantees about its future. Finkelstein acknowledged that Prime Minister Tony Blair has been a genuine friend to Israel and asked Cameron if he saw things similarly to Blair. “Where Tony Blair is right is that he sees with absolute clarity… that Israel is a democracy and that Israel is a country that has a right to its own legitimate self-defense,” Cameron replied. “Where I slightly part company with [Blair] is that while I think a two-state solution is vital… I think sometimes politicians can be a bit naive in believing that if only we solved the problem of Israel and Palestine then roadside bombs will stop going off in Iraq,” he added to huge applause. A two-state solution would not solve all the problems between militant Islam and the West, Cameron emphasized. Asked about recent campaigns to boycott and delegitimize Israel, Cameron said there was no justification for a boycott. “Israel is a democratic country and these Trotskyists [a reference to the radical Left, who forefront the boycott campaign] are treating Israel as some sort of pariah state,” Cameron said. “[They] may be a bunch of lunatics, but what they are doing is profoundly wrong and profoundly damaging,” he added. Cameron also thought that attacks on Israel could spill over into anti-Semitism. “I think our mayor [Ken Livingstone] in this great city of London… is guilty of that,” he said.
Tory leader calls himself ‘Zionist’; U.K. Jews campaign against boycott
U.K. Conservative party leader David Cameron: Support of Israel is in DNA of party members; U.K. Jews object to call to boycott Israel’s academe.
David Cameron speaks of Jewish ancestors including great-great-grandfather and Yiddish novelist
Prime Minister speaks of an illustrious earlier ancestor, Elijah Levita, who wrote what is thought to have been the first ever Yiddish novel, a chivalric romance called the Bove-Bukh
David Cameron has made his first visit to Israel as Prime Minister, telling members of the country’s parliament, the Knesset, that his family tree includes a Jewish great-great-grandfather.
In his address, Mr Cameron underlined his “rock solid” commitment to Israel by revealing how his great-great-grandfather Emile Levita, came from Germany to Britain 150 years ago.
He also spoke of an illustrious earlier ancestor, Elijah Levita, who wrote what is thought to have been the first ever Yiddish novel, a chivalric romance called the Bove-Bukh.
The prime minister’s Jewish heritage was first revealed in 2009, when one of Britain’s leading rabbinical authorities, Yaakov Wise, of Manchester University’s Centre for Jewish Studies, traced Mr Cameron’s family tree back to the 16th-century Jewish scholar Elijah Levita.
Levita was also responsible for another important work, the 1541 Translator’s Book, the first dictionary of the Targums or Aramaic commentaries on the Hebrew Bible.
It led the Prime Minister to consult Dayan Ehrentreu, former head of the London Beth Din, the rabbinical court, about his roots in a meeting he called “one of the highlights of my year”.
Levita, according to Dr Wise, is the Latin form of the name Levite, a Jew descended from the Tribe of Levi, the son of Jacob and one of the original twelve tribes of Israel.
According to the scholar, the Prime Minister could also be a direct descendant of the biblical Hebrew prophet, Moses.
“The leader of the Levites at the time of the exodus from Egypt was Moses, who was married with two sons named in the Bible,” said Dr Wise.
“However, later descendents of Moses are unknown and many of today’s Levites – often carrying the surnames such as Levy, Levine, Levitan or Levita – could in fact be his descendants.”
Elijah Levita’s lexicon of 1541 is credited with explaining much of the Mishnaic Hebrew language and was a supplement to two important earlier dictionaries.
His novel, The Book of Bove, was written in 1507 and printed in 1541. It is based on an Italian version of an Anglo-Norman tale about a queen who betrays her husband and causes his death.
Mr Cameron’s great-great-grandfather Emile was an émigré banker who became a British citizen in 1871 and enjoyed considerable financial success, becoming a director of the Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China, which had offices in Threadneedle Street in the City of London.
He took on all the trappings of an English gentleman – he hunted, owned a grouse moor in Wales, and started a family tradition which has continued through to the Prime Minister, by sending his four sons to Eton.
Emile’s eldest son, Arthur, a stockbroker, married Steffie Cooper, a cousin of the Royal Family, providing Mr Cameron with a link to King George III, an ancestor he shares with the Queen – his fifth cousin once removed.
David Cameron tells Israelis about his Jewish ancestors
In a speech to the Knesset, the Israeli Parliament, the Prime Minister says his great-great-grandfather was a Jewish man from Germany
David Cameron has said he has Jewish ancestors.
In a speech to the Knesset, the Israeli Parliament, the Prime Minister said his great-great-grandfather was a Jewish man from Germany.
The link gives Mr Cameron “some sense of connection” to the Israeli people, he said, as he hailed their “extraordinary journey” and history of persecution.
In the address he pledged to stand shoulder-to-shoulder with the “vulnerable” state against terrorism, and said the phrase “We are with you” in Hebrew.
“My Jewish ancestry is relatively limited but I do feel just some sense of connection. From the lexicon of my great, great grandfather Emile Levita, a Jewish man who came from Germany to Britain 150 years ago to the story of my forefather Elijah Levita who wrote what is thought to have been the first ever Yiddish novel,” he said.
In comments that are likely to be received warmly by the community in Britain, Mr Cameron said he would defend Jewish cultural practices including Shechita, the kosher slaughtering of animals.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu (L) meets with British Prime Minister David Cameron (R) at his office in Jerusalem
The Prime Minister said Britain had denied entry to hate-preachers and anti-semites, including Dieudonne M’bala M’bala, the French “comedian” known for the “quanelle” gesture, whose “abhorrent displays of anti-Semitism have no place in a tolerant and inclusive Britain.”
The gesture was copied by Nicolas Anelka, the West Bromwich footballer, to the outrage of Jewish community.
Mr Cameron said that he was initially bemused by Israel’s political system, which produces many coalition Governments, before breaking into Hebrew.
“I came as Leader of the Opposition and I remember being quite bemused as I sat listening to Israeli politicians telling me all about the challenges of coalition politics.
“They told me about building a coalition, keeping it together, balancing the demands of different parties, sorting out the disputes and I just didn’t understand this strange system of government.
“But after nearly four years as Prime Minister of my own coalition all I can say is: ach-shav ani mevin,” he said – a phrase which means “Now I get it.”
Mr Cameron hopes the visit will boost trade between Britain and Israel, and said Israeli technology is being used by the Army in Afghanistan and in the NHS.
He is joined on the two-day tour to Israel with a delegation from the Holocaust Commission, including survirors and former newsreader Natasha Kaplinsky, which is setting up a permanent memorial to the genocide in Britain. He will visit Auschwitz later this year.
“As a father, I will never forget last year visiting the Holocaust Memorial in Berlin with my children and for the first time trying to explain to them quite what had happened.
“I want every child in Britain to learn about the Holocaust and to understand just how vital it is to fight discrimination and prejudice in our world,” he said.
Mr Cameron said he had changed the law on universal jurisdiction in order to block attempts to arrest Israeli politicians in Britain.
He said:”My country is open to you and you are welcome to visit any time.”
Learn a little more about Rothschild Zionism https://jewishpaedophilia.wordpress.com/2015/02/07/anglican-ashkenazi-jew-david-cameron-jew-ed-miliband-are-both-self-declared-zionists/