Below is an excerpt from scholar Kevin MacDonald’s monumental ‘evolutionary analysis of Jewish involvement in twentieth-century intellectual and political movements’ entitled, The Culture of Critique. It should be noted that while MacDonald’s study traces Jewish involvement in these spheres only up to the start of the twenty-first century, the peculiar characteristics of Jewish interactions with other ethnicities is, one might say, ‘hardwired’ into their psychological makeup – it persists, and will persist, both now and into the future. Also note that the date of the ADL press release cited is May 28, 1999, yet the sentiments expressed by Abe Foxman are being echoed and pushed to a fervor for the whole of Europe, and the US, in relation to the Syrian refugee crisis.
As is typical of Zionist propaganda, the ‘Holocaust’ is invoked to assure the triggers of guilt and shame – triggers which have been so effectively used against the West as tools in the Zionist kit of weapons of annihilation. One could easily embrace the cynical thought that, for the Zionists, the ‘Holocaust’ might have been the best thing that ever happened for their cause.
While oftentimes it can be argued that the extreme racist hypocrisy of the Zionists cannot be equated with the Jewish people en masse, this is an instance when, indeed, the attitude is shared by all in the race except a few whom might be considered ‘outliers’.
Given that ethnocentrism continues to pervade all segments of the Jewish community, the advocacy of the de-ethnicization of Europeans…is best seen as a strategic move against peoples regarded as historical enemies. In Chapter 8 of CofC, I called attention to a long list of similar double standards, especially with regard to the policies pursued by Israel versus the policies Jewish organizations have pursued in the U.S. As noted throughout, Jewish advocates addressing Western audiences have promoted policies that satisfy Jewish (particularist) interests in terms of the morally universalist language that is a central feature of Western moral and intellectual discourse. These policies include church-state separation, attitudes toward multi-culturalism, and immigration policies favoring the dominant ethnic groups. This double standard is fairly pervasive.
A principal theme of CofC is that Jewish organizations played a decisive role in opposing the idea that the United States ought to be a European nation. Nevertheless, these organizations have been strong supporters of Israel as a nation of the Jewish people. Consider, for example, a press release of May 28, 1999 by the ADL:
The Anti-Defamation League (ADL) today lauded the passage of sweeping changes in Germany’s immigration law, saying the easing of the nation’s once rigorous naturalization requirements “will provide a climate for diversity and acceptance. It is encouraging to see pluralism taking root in a society that, despite its strong democracy, had for decades maintained an unyielding policy of citizenship by blood or descent only,” said Abraham H. Foxman, ADL National Director. “The easing of immigration requirements is especially significant in light of Germany’s history of the Holocaust persecution of Jews and other minority groups. The new law will provide a climate for diversity and acceptance in a nation with an onerous legacy of xenophobia, where the concept of ‘us versus them’ will be replaced by a principle of citizenship for all.”
There is no mention of analogous laws in place in Israel restricting immigration to Jews and the long-standing policy of rejecting the possibility of repatriation for Palestinian refugees wishing to return to Israel or the occupied territories. The prospective change in the “us versus them” attitude alleged to be characteristic of Germany is applauded, while the “us versus them” attitude characteristic of Israel and Jewish culture throughout history is unmentioned. Recently, the Israeli Ministry of Interior ruled that new immigrants who have converted to Judaism will no longer be able to bring non-Jewish family members into the country. The decision is expected to cut by half the number of eligible immigrants to Israel. Nevertheless, Jewish organizations continue to be strong proponents of multi-ethnic immigration to the United States. This pervasive double standard was noticed by writer Vincent Sheean in his observations of Zionists in Palestine in 1930: “how idealism goes hand in hand with the most terrific cynicism; . . . how they are Fascists in their own affairs, with regard to Palestine, and internationalists in everything else.”