Germany: Jewish Censorship Bans Blockbuster Movie "Valley of the Wolves"
Germany: Jewish Censorship Bans Blockbuster Movie
Anti-Iraq-occupation film does not please Zionists.
by Michel Vaillant
KNUCKLING UNDER to Jewish pressure, Cinemaxx, Germany's largest cinema chain, has banned a successful film from its projection rooms -- in spite of the movie having attracted over 200,000 spectators in two weeks.
Valley of the Wolves -- Iraq, Turkey's largest cinema production ever, gives a voice to the Turkish people's deep frustration at the Jewish-led American war machine currently attacking and invading Muslim countries like Iraq and Afghanistan with much loss of life. This in itself would tend to arouse Jewish ire, but what the Jews disliked most, however, is that Valley of the Wolves denounces the Jewish plundering of occupied Iraq. The film's reviews have been mixed, with some claiming the political message is overdone and heavy-handed.
The movie features a kind of Turkish Rambo, Polat Alemdar (played by Necati Sasmaz), who is working for Turkey's secret police in Iraq and fighting to defend persecuted Muslims from brutal American occupiers. Alemdar confronts, for example, the murderous U.S. Captain Sam Marshall (played by Billy Zane, the bad guy in Titanic), and a Jewish doctor prospering on organ trafficking. The Jewish doctor (played by Gary Busey) operates in the infamous Abu Ghraib prison. He extracts kidneys from Iraqi prisoners and sells them -- earning fat profits -- to clinics catering to wealthy Jews in New York, London, and Tel Aviv. This hellish trafficking is, I think, a slightly veiled allusion to the powerful Jews currently plundering Iraqi oil, gas, real estate, and finance, with the help of the occupying U.S. Army.
According to official information from the studio:
'Valley of the Wolves begins with a true story: the "Hood Event"… On 2003, the 4th of July, allied and American forces come to the unofficial, half-secret Turkish headquarters -- consisting of eleven people. The Turkish soldiers suppose that this an ordinary visit from their allies. But this time it is different. As the occupation grinds on, America wants to be the only power calling the shots. To them, there is no place for Turks in the region any more…
'That day, eleven soldiers are deported with hoods on their heads with no respect to their soldiership or dignity as they are paraded in shame in front of the region’s people…
'Suleyman Aslan is one of those eleven soldiers. As first lieutenant, Suleyman can't reconcile being insulted, and surrendering, with his honor. He commits suicide and leaves a letter behind. The letter is addressed to Polat Alemdar… Polat Alemdar is a specially trained Turkish intelligence agent. But he no longer has contact with his former intelligence agency… Now a free agent, Alemdar can't ignore the wishes of his late friend -- who committed suicide for the sake of his duty.
'He is in Northern Iraq with his men now. He will die for them, if needed…
'In Northern Iraq, things are very different from what they expected. They were after the man who insulted the Turkish soldiers -- but they couldn't believe their eyes when they saw the situation there. The people of Iraq's values, character, culture, heroes, and history were being completely disregarded. The "new order" was forcing unacceptable changes on the people…
'The one who is responsible for unendurable crimes against humanity is a U.S. special forces commander, Sam William Marshall. It was he who was also responsible for the "Hood Event."
'Marshall raids an Arab wedding where an entire community had come together. He kills dozens of people; all are civilians. Leila, the bride, loses her new husband in the killings. Apart from the people who were murdered there, many guests are unjustly "declared" to be terrorists and imprisoned. The tortures they endure are indescribable.
'But Sam William Marshall's sins are about to catch up with him.
'You will not forget Valley of the Wolves -- Iraq.'
Valley of the Wolves, directed by Serdar Akar, is the most expensive film in Turkey's history. Its budget reached 8.5 million euros. It was released on February 3 in Turkish cinemas and became an instant success. It has become the nation's largest cinema success story ever, with more than 3.5 million entry tickets sold. The blogosphere is alive with accusations that the film is "anti-Semitic," that it unfairly demonizes U.S. soldiers and fundamentalist Christians, and that it soft-pedals the anti-Kurdish mission of the Turkish soldiers involved in the "Hood Event."
As soon as Valley of the Wolves was launched in Germany, Jewish groups started to lobby to get it removed from theatres. Charlotte Knobloch, vice president of the Central Council of Jews in Germany and head of the Jewish community of Munich, managed to intimidate the huge theatre chain Cinemaxx into canceling the film's run, even though it was a huge success. So far, another German cinema chain, UCI, is holding up against tremendous Jewish pressure and is continuing to feature Wolves, which many are now calling a "freedom film."
In France, on March 1st, the movie started to be shown on a small scale -- only 15 screens for the whole nation -- and under a total media blackout. Valley of the Wolves has so far escaped Jewish censorship in France, possibly because its release there was suddenly advanced two months when the distributor, Too Cool, became impatient after seeing the huge success obtained in Germany. The Commission de Classification des Films has yet to rate the movie. Although no cinema guide and no newspaper announced its debut in France, crowds poured into the projection rooms from the first day on -- mostly Turkish immigrants, but as word spreads, others are seeking it out..
French Jews are already clamoring for the movie to be forbidden.
An article in the U.S. Army’s Stars and Stripes magazine said that American soldiers should stay away from theatres screening the film. The magazine cited an order sent to the U.S. base in Hohenfels, Germany.
In addition to recommending that U.S. troops stay away from theatres showing the movie, the order also stressed that military personal should "not discuss the movie with anybody they do not know." The magazine added that certain Turkey-based American soldiers "should be wary of crowds."
An American release of Valley of the Wolves has not been set, but the English-language trailer is more than a hint that one will be attempted.
English WMV trailer (slow server; be patient)
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