Saying “That’s Anti-Semitic” is the Same as Saying “That’s True”
by David Sims
WHEN THE Anti-Defamation League of B’nai B’rith says that something is “an anti-Semitic myth,” you can usually safely assume that it isn’t a myth. Although the Jews would dearly love for you to equate the meaning of “anti-Semitic” with that of the word “false,” no such thing is the case. Most so-called anti-Semitic statements are true statements.
Recently, the ADL said that the idea that Jews control the Federal Reserve is “a myth.” It isn’t. That idea is reality.
For a long time, the ADL said that the idea that the Jews control the mainstream media was also “a myth.” It isn’t. Jews began taking over the print media (newspapers, magazines, the big book publishers) as the 19th century was turning into the 20th. Jews controlled network television since its beginning in the 1940s.
But since the 1990s, the Jews’ control over the means of mass communications has slipped. The rise of the Internet, with almost everyone using it, gives the public an information window on the world that the Jews don’t control, or at least not by much so far.
It’s true that the Jews do control the largest and best-known social media, and their “mainstream” news vendors have a large presence on the Internet, but the Internet remains a place where the truth can put in an appearance, and there isn’t much that the Jews can do about it. Not yet, anyway.
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