…by Jonas E. Alexis
Some scholars have perversely and unconvincingly attempted to demonstrate that Kant and Hegel were part of the German “anti-Semitism” in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, but this frivolous and risible attempt lacks intellectual depth and fails to address historical realities.
The fact is that there is something called subversive movements, and history has taught us that the Khazarian Mafia and their marionettes have been using subversive movements to deconstruct the much of the Western infrastructure. Yuri Slezkine himself declares that “The Modern Age is the Jewish Age, and the twentieth century, in particular, is the Jewish Century.” “Modernization,” he adds, “is about everyone becoming Jewish.”
The Khazarian Mafia and their marionettes would want us to believe that the “Jewish Age” is good, but we know what happened to people who tried to criticize it.
You want to write a book about the Israel Lobby in the United States (John J. Mearsheimer and Stephen M. Walt)? You are an anti-Semite. You want to criticize Israel’s perpetual wars in the Middle East (Norman Finkelstein)? You are an anti-Semite or self-hating Jew. You want to criticize the situation in Gaza (Sara Roy)? You are an anti-Semite or self-hating Jew. You want to call a spade a spade? You are an anti-Semite or self-hating Jew. You are a Jew and want to say things like Benjamin Netanyahu is a maniac (Norman Finkelstein)? You are a self-hating Jew. No serious reflections. No evidence. And end of discussion.
Here is something that will probably make you want to shake your head in disgust. The German newspaper Hamburger Morgenpost has recently published their “The Seven Craziest Leaders in the World.”
According to them, the seven craziest leaders are Kim Jung-eun, Vladimir Putin, Rodrigo Duterte, Bashar Assad, Robert Mugabe, Ayatollah Khamenei, and Benjamin Netanyahu.
Guess what? The Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs quickly sent a complaint to the newspaper saying that placing Netanyahu on the list is, well, “anti-Semitic”! Putin doesn’t complain; Duterte doesn’t complain; Assad doesn’t complain; Khamenei doesn’t complain; Mugabe doesn’t complain. Yet Netanyahu’s henchmen thought that Netanyahu is unique and is beyond any form of criticism.
Let’s put this another way. Suppose Wal-Mart closes at midnight and does not allow anyone into the store until the next morning. Would it be anti-Semitic to say that Wal-Mart does not allow Jews into the store after midnight? According to the implications of the Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs has propounded, it is. The fact that Putin, Assad, Duterte and others are there is not problem. The fact is that the newspaper put Netanyahu on the same list, and that indeed is an unpardonable sin.
We see the logical extension of this in other historical areas. For example, we are told that six million Jews died during the Holocaust, and there are dozens of museums built to memorialize those people. But how many Chinese died in the Second World War? Some historians have put the figure in the neighborhood of 10 million.Other historians have estimated it to be between 15 to 20 million.
Moreover, there were Christians, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and political dissidents who lost their lives in concentration camps as well. Why then don’t we memorialize all the dead, as opposed to just one particular people? Why don’t we build a museum for the Chinese too? There is a serious logical disconnect here.
We see the same logical disconnect elsewhere. For example, flaming Zionist Geert Wilders (he called himself “a Zionist pig”) wanted to ban both Muslim and Jewish ritual slaughter of animals in the Netherlands back in 2012. The Powers That Be instantly called him an anti-Semite.
Israel’s Ashkenazi chief rabbi Yona Metzger declared of Wilders’ stand: “This is the classical anti-Semitic way our rites have been targeted and demonized throughout history.” Similarly, Manfred Gerstenfeld, an Israeli author, declared that Wilders was spreading anti-Semitism across Europe.
Metzger and Gerstenfeld did not even mention that the ban was also against Muslim rituals. The ritual slaughter of animals by any group would have been prohibited, but because Jews were included in this ban, Metzger and Gerstenfeld saw the proposed law as anti-Semitic.
How can we have any meaningful discussion with that kind of attitude?
You see, whether the Khazarian Mafia and their puppets like it or not, they are basically saying that the Israeli regime and Benjamin Netanyahu are above the law and rational inquiry. If you were trained in logic, then you would certainly find this wicked ideology repugnant—perhaps even diabolical or Talmudic.
The West cannot afford to live by that incoherent weltanschauung. We need a different system that is based on practical reason and the moral order. And Western leaders need to hold the mad man in Tel Aviv responsible for his immoral act.
 Paul Lawrence Rose, Revolutionary Antisemitism in Germany from Kant to Wagner (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1999).
 For a serious reflection on this, see for example Bernard Lazare, Antisemitism: Its History and Causes (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1995); Norman Finkelstein, Beyond Chutzpah: On the Misuse of Anti-Semitism and the Abuse of History (Berkeley: University of California Press, 2005); Albert S. Lindemann, Esau’s Tears: Modern Anti-Semitism and the Rise of the Jews (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997).
 For historical studies on similar issues, for example Erich Haberer, Jews and Revolution in Nineteenth-Century Russia (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1995); Marc David Baer, The Dönme: Jewish Converts, Muslim Revolutionaries, and Secular Turks (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2010).
 Yuri Slezkine, The Jewish Century (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2004), 1.
 “German newspaper backtracks after listing Netanyahu as a ‘crazy world leader,’” Middle East Monitor, March 16, 2017.
 John W. Dower, War Without Mercy (New York: Pantheon, 1986), 276; also Werner Gruhl, Imperial Japan’s World War Two (Piscataway, NJ: Transaction Publishers, 2010).
 Ping-ti Ho, Studies on the Population of China, 1368-1953 (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1959).
 Sam Schulman, “So Sorry: The Old Story: European Politician Gets in Trouble, Helps the Jews,” Weekly Standard, February 13, 2012.
 “Israel’s Chief Rabbi Warns Dutch Populist Politician over Kosher Slaughter Ban,” Haaretz, August 30, 2012.
Jonas E. Alexis has degrees in mathematics and philosophy. He studied education at the graduate level. His main interests include U.S. foreign policy, the history of the Israel/Palestine conflict, and the history of ideas. He is the author of the new book Zionism vs. the West: How Talmudic Ideology is Undermining Western Culture. He teaches mathematics in South Korea.