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Old 03-13-2006, 05:53 PM
Barbara Barbara is offline
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Join Date: Jul 2005
Posts: 696
Default Re: Years of propaganda explodes in Zionist Rage

WE ARE NOT ALONE: Note the attrocities committed by jews as well as those that they threatened to commit.
Why the French Hate Jews
News 2004-03-07

Attitude toward them result of their attempt to ban and outlaw all forms of speech critical of Jews or Israel

by Jeff Hook

Despite breaking box-office records in its first week in the United States, no French distributor would touch The Passion of the Christ. Word quickly spread that the country’s Jews were up to their same old tricks — deliberately seeking to prevent the film from being shown.

This week a Tunisian producer declared it was his "duty as a Muslim who believes in Jesus" to defy Jewish censors by distributing the film himself. Now the film is scheduled to premiere in Paris next month, to coincide with the Easter holiday.

As a result, talk of the highly influential Jewish lobby's desire to suppress all material deemed "bad for Jews" has suddenly become a subject of legitimate debate.

The spat over Mel Gibson’s film — which most Jews have accused of fomenting anti-Semitism — follows a similar debate over a well-known French comedian currently facing charges of "racial incitement" after he performed a sketch critical of Zionism on live, prime-time television.

In an episode of the popular talk show You Can’t Please Everybody last December, the mulatto comedian Dieudonne M'Bala M'Bala appeared dressed as an Orthodox Jew, made a Roman salute, and invited "youths watching today from suburban high-rises to join the American-Zionist axis." He then shouted "IsraHeil," in an apparent reference to the "Heil Hitler" salute of WWII Germany.

After a month-long Jewish smear campaign, the comic hit back by publicly describing Jewish leaders as “slave-traders converted into bankers,” and now has been virtually unable to perform in France. Venues in Belgium and Switzerland have also banned him.

From the beginning, Jewish organizations were behind calls to boycott the comic. The president of Likud France, Alex Moise, publicly admitted pressuring a coastal resort to cancel one of his shows. And within weeks, all but one of Dieudonne's appearances were canceled. The comic did go ahead with a performance in Lyon, but the event was interrupted when Jews attempted to throw acid in his face. They missed the comic and instead burned a large hole in the floor of the stage. The dramatic attack was given short shrift by the media and no Jews have been charged or arrested as of this date.

The acid throwing incident led to a highly publicized cancellation at the famed Olympia Theater in Paris after the theater said it could no longer guarantee the safety of its staff and audience. Jewish radicals had also threatened to burn down the theater and kill everyone inside.

Not surprisingly, the never-ending wave of Jewish hate, and the accompanying death threats, have transformed the mulatto comic into a cause celebre for free speech advocates. Thousands of people turned out to see him perform on the sidewalk outside the Olympia, where he told the crowd that he was fighting for freedom of expression (pictured).

As Dieudonne’s audience members applauded, they called for a major Paris venue to refuse to stage a well publicized fund-raiser for "Israeli war veterans" planned for next week.

Media reports downplayed the large protest, describing the several thousand strong anti-Jewish demonstrators as "a few hundred people rallying for Dieudonne" — no mention at all of Jews, and no images were published by the controlled media inside of France.

The furor over the attempted banning of The Passion, and the acid attack on and banning of Dieudonne, have raised the level of Jew-hatred in France to the boiling point. Some French media outlets have even come close to labeling the disputes as Jewish attacks on freedom of speech — a huge 'red flag' for Jews, considering France is a country where ultra-strict laws against the criticism of Jews could land one in prison for up to six years.

For example, in an editorial in the leading daily Le Figaro, Michel Schifres wrote that France, a “Christian land and secular nation,” was being confronted by “an attack on freedom of expression.” He went on to say that Dieudonne was unable to perform “not for lack of a public but because of a ban.” Although tame by U.S. standards, the article comes dangerously close to breeching France's carefully Jew-crafted law against "racial incitement."

In fact, so tired are the French of Jews, they have begun to satirize claims of anti-Semitism. The country’s most popular television comedy series introduced a recent episode with a puppet representing a Portuguese construction worker offering comments on Israel’s "security fence." The negative comments about the "security fence" were followed by a news-presenter puppet saying that the show had chosen the Portuguese worker because anti-Portuguese 'racism' was OK while the show would have been accused of anti-Semitism if it had depicted a Palestinian puppet instead.

Meanwhile, Jewish commentator Elisabeth Schemla, editor and founder of an online news site, added fuel to the fire by admitting to and bragging about the success of what she called a "new and efficient Jewish lobby." She said that by banning the comic, and by stopping the showing of The Passion, French Jewish organizations had gone “blow for blow” with their aggressors and had won. Schemla did suggest, however, that the all powerful Jewish lobby should be more careful so as to not incur a backlash by overstepping “the line between the tolerable and the intolerable.” Many believe that line has already been crossed.

Seemingly unable stop themselves, Jews are now calling for the ban of a Palestinian film entitled “Route 181” at a film festival in Paris this week. Those calls have been largely successful. The organizers of the festival at the Center Pompidou cut all showings but one, citing fears of another acid throwing incident. In a statement, the center said that not only would it be showing the film only once, but that it would also be handing out Jewish propaganda leaflets during the performance!

And it doesn't stop there. In Nice, the local CRIF Jewish umbrella organization unleashed a firestorm of anti-Jewish hatred when they successfully prevented a Palestinian discussion forum from taking place in a neighborhood of the city with a large Muslim population. When the Jews were through, no venue would handle the event. The featured speaker was to be the senior Palestinian Authority representative in France, Leila Shahid.
I hate it when they say, "He gave his life for his country." Nobody gives their life for anything. We steal the lives of these kids. We take it away from them. They don't die for the honor and glory of their country. We kill them."-- Admiral Gene LaRocque
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