Wednesday, May 28, 2008
Jewish Supremacists Continue War Against Christians; American Jewish Congress Cries About Proposed "I Believe" License Plate In South Carolina
I don't know about you, gentle readers, but I have absolutely had my fill of these freaking Jewish groups that are always crying about our culture and trying to suborn it. Jews have had it much better in the United States than in any other country in the world. But do we get gratitude? Hell, no; we get nothing but attitude. Jewish supremacists have orchestrated nearly every socially disruptive movement in our country's recent history, from the civil rights movement to the antiwar movement during the '60s to the feminist movement, and even the gay rights movement. Jewish supremacists within the ACLU have led a campaign to extirpate any and all traces of religious expression from the public square. I now begin to understand how Jews might have been perceived to provoke the Holocaust in Germany, although they certainly didn't deserve what ultimately happened to them. Jewish supremacists originate and exacerbate anti-Semitism.
And of course, the Jews are at it again, this time in South Carolina. On May 23rd, 2008, the Charlotte (NC) Observer reported that the American Jewish Congress (AJC) is opposing new Christian license plate that could soon be available to South Carolina motorists. This story also reported by WCBD Channel 2 in Charleston, SC. This issue is also being discussed on Free Republic and the Vanguard News Network Forum.
On Wednesday May 21st, the South Carolina State House unanimously passed a bill that allows drivers to buy a license tag with the words "I Believe." The tag includes a cross on a stained-glass window. After one more routine vote by House lawmakers, the bill heads back to the Senate.
But the American Jewish Congress is urging Gov. Mark Sanford to veto the bill. "It's singling out one faith for special treatment that other faiths are unlikely to receive," said Marc Stern, attorney for the organization. "I suspect the Legislature would not create an atheist plate. I don't think an `I Don't Believe' plate would stand much of a chance."
In 2006, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit ruled in Planned Parenthood S.C. vs. Rose that South Carolina could not issue a pro-life plate because speech on license plates is, in significant part, government speech and is subject to the constitutional limits.
Marc Stern is a liar, of course. Proponents of the "I Believe" license plate, including Rep. Bob Walker, R-Spartanburg, and chairman of the Education and Public Works Committee, said other groups are also welcome to request specialty license plates from the General Assembly. "This (Christian license) plate is going to give people a choice, on their personal property, to express their personal religious beliefs," Walker said. "No one has to have this plate."
Commentary: This is just one more shot in Organized Jewry's endless war against Christianity. And that war is characterized by hypocrisy; notice that the American Jewish Congress had nothing to say when a number of extremist Orthodox Jews seized and burned dozens of New Testaments in Israel recently.
As Dr. David Duke himself has so frequently explained, the issue here is not Jewish existence, but Jewish behavior. In particular, it is a specifically malignant form of behavior known as Jewish supremacism that is the problem. In a nutshell, Jewish supremacism is the notion that the Jews are a superior people because of a covenant made with God on Mount Sinai. The problem with that analogy is that the covenant was made by all Ten Tribes, not just the Jews, and the Jews were repeatedly invaded and ultimately scattered for breaking that covenant.
Another problem is that many of the Jews are Ashkenazi. These Jews are not believed to be Jews by blood, but by adoption, having descended from an ancient Central Asian tribe called the Khazars. Despite the fact that they have identified as Jews for a thousand years now, they are still considered "interlopers", unlike the Sephardim, who have continuously lived in the Middle East. Indeed, Sephardim are actually second-class citizens in Israel, as Israel is somewhat of an Ashkenazi supremacist state.
But thr real problem occurs when Jewish supremacists use the law to force the rest of us to ACCOMODATE Jewish supremacism. This means that while Jewish symbols are protected, Christian symbols are not. In essence, it culturally disenfranchises a majority in their own land. It's one thing to ask us to tolerate diversity, but to force us accomodate diversity has genocidal potential. Europeans are now having similar problems with Muslims in their countries.