David SimsEssays

Do Not Ignore the Dostoyevskies

The Pale of Settlement, that the Jews complained so restricted them, was larger than France.

by David Sims

THE LAWS in Russia that restricted the Jews to a “pale of settlement” existed from 1791 to the Communist takeover in 1917. Those laws were decreed to protect both the Jews (from retaliatory persecution) and the Russians (from Jewish exploitation by fraud and usury). They were good laws. The Jews didn’t like them because they prevented Jews from “milking” the goyim, cheating them out of their money so that the Jews could have an easy life, without doing a lot of work.

The Communist revolution in 1917 was led by Jews, which is why the old laws regarding Jews were immediately abolished, and new laws facilitating Jewish exploitation of the Russian people were immediately enacted, following the success of Vladimir Lenin and Yakov Sverdlov. Oh — and they murdered the Tsar, his wife, their son, and all four of their daughters by shooting them.

Now, how would it be if in Russia there were not three million Jews, but three million Russians, and there were eighty million Jews? Into what would they convert the Russians and how would they treat them? Would they permit them to acquire equal rights? Would they permit them to worship freely in their midst? Wouldn’t they convert them into slaves? Worse than that: Wouldn’t they skin them altogether? Wouldn’t they slaughter them to the last man, to the point of complete extermination, as they used to do with aliens in ancient times, during their ancient history? (Fyodor Dostoyevsky, 1877)

The Russian people did not pay enough attention to the warning that Dostoyevsky gave them, and, as a result, they died by the millions during the period of Jewish-Bolshevik rule, and Russia became the Soviet Union, and a threat to the existence of Western Civilization suddenly became empowered so greatly that the threat of nuclear war, and the end of human life, became a real possibility.

Do not ignore the Dostoyevskies.

True, it is very difficult to learn the forty-century-long history of a people such as the Jews; but, to start with, this much I know, that in the whole world there is certainly no other people who would be complaining as much about their lot, incessantly, after each step and word of theirs — about their humiliation, their suffering, their martyrdom. One might think that it is not they who are reigning in Europe, who are directing there at least the stock exchanges, and therefore politics, domestic affairs, the morality of the states…. But let all this be merely verbalism on my part — light tone and light words. I concede. Nevertheless, I am unable fully to believe in the screams of the Jews that they are so downtrodden, oppressed, and humiliated. In my opinion, the Russian peasant, and generally, the Russian commoner, bears heavier burdens than the Jew does.” (Fyodor Dostoyevsky, “The Jewish Question”)

Do not ignore the Dostoyevskies.

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