Canada: Court Forbids Dissident Arthur Topham from Uttering the Word ‘Jew’ for the Next Three Years
AS THE result of political pressure brought to bear by B’nai Brith — an international Jewish supremacist group — Arthur Topham, a Canadian dissident who was convicted of an online ‘hate crime,’ now faces strict new “probationary rules” on his public expression concerning Jews after allegedly breaching his sentencing conditions.
As Kevin Alfred Strom famously said:
“To determine the true rulers of any society, all you must do is ask yourself this question: Who is it that I am not permitted to criticize?” ~ Kevin Alfred Strom, 1993
In the case of Arthur Topham, it matters not if he would be criticizing or praising, he is not permitted to publicly utter the word “Jew.”
The CBC reports:
Arthur Topham, who ran a publication from his rural home near the central Interior city of Quesnel, was convicted in 2015 of communicating online statements that wilfully promoted hatred against Jewish people.
As part of his sentence, Topham was forbidden from publishing or publicly posting information about “persons of Jewish religion or ethnic origin.”
But In October, a provincial court judge ruled Topham had breached that condition by creating new posts throughout 2018.
Late last week, the judge sentenced Topham to a 30-day conditional sentence and three years probation for the breach, placing strict new conditions on Topham’s public posts.
For the next three years, Topham is forbidden from publishing or printing publicly any reference to or information about the Talmud, Zionism, Israel, and the Jewish religion, ethnicity or people.
Topham is also forbidden from publicly posting the names of people he knows to be of Jewish origin.
According to court documents, he will still be allowed to publicly name his wife and her family, but not to mention their ethnicity or origin. During his original trial, Topham told the court his wife is Jewish.
In addition to the terms of his three-year probation, Topham will serve a 30-day conditional sentence, with a nightly curfew and a requirement to remain in B.C. He’s also prohibited from having weapons, liquor, or alcohol.
“Justice has been served,” said Ran Ukashi, National Director with B’nai Brith, a Jewish advocacy group that’s been closely following the case.
“It serves as a deterrent for others, to realize there are consequences, there’s a price to pay,” said Ukashi.
“There are limits to … free speech and promoting hatred against identifiable groups is not on,” he said.”This person has been given opportunity after opportunity to not behave this way.”
A retired teacher now in his 70s, Topham was first charged in 2012. A website he produced featured frequent posts with anti-Semitic conspiracy theories and demonized Jewish people, according to evidence at his trial.
At his original trial in 2015, Topham’s lawyer argued the posts were political satire, did not incite violence, and included materials that could easily be ordered on Amazon.
Topham’s case was the first hate crime prosecution in B.C. in almost a decade.
It drew support from the Ontario Civil Liberties Association, which champions free speech, as well as from self-proclaimed “white nationalists,” who attended Topham’s jury trial in the Quesnel courthouse, 700 km northeast of Vancouver.
Paul Fromm helped to fund Topham’s defence and covered his trial through video blogs from Quesnel. Monika Schaefer, who served jail time in Germany for Holocaust denial, also attended court.“Violence” as defined by the court — at the behest of international Jewry — is any comment or fact that the Jews do not like and want suppressed.
The Jewish supremacists at B’nai Brith fear that if the public ever found out about the monumental crimes and lies committed by Jewry, they would rise up with torches and pitchforks and demand revenge as if they were still living in Medieval Europe — or the equivalent in modern terms.
But the Jews don’t need to prove that there is any real victim here. Not one single hair on the head of a Jew anywhere in Canada — or the entire world for that matter — was harmed by anything Arthur Topham has written, and yet we are led to believe that he has virtually precipitated “another Holocaust.”
Topham’s sentence is clearly a warning to everyone — don’t read about, write about, or even think about the Jews unless you do so in a fawning, laudatory manner — and even then, you still might manage to offend them.
Even the slightest criticism of a Jew — no matter how meticulously factual and warranted — is apparently prima facie evidence of intent to commit murder.
In fact, don’t even try to best a Jew in a business deal — that is now considered an act of “economic genocide,” according to German courts.
We encourage you to read Arthur Topham’s website, radicalpress.com, and decide for yourself if he is trying to expose Jewish lies and criminality or surreptitiously inciting others to commit violence against said Jews.
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