"It's a Trick, We Always Use It." (calling people "anti-Semitic")
Amy Goodman interviews a former Israeli minister and she helps expose this trick used against dissidents, the defamation tactic of calling people "anti-Semitic."
The quickest way to get branded "anti-Semitic" is to ask questions about the 2nd biggest con game of all time, the Zionist engineered version of the Holocaust™ and the money making racket it has become (The biggest con game of all time is the looting of Wall Street and the Fed by friends of Bernie MADOFF whose schemes helped bankrupt America. But where did all that money go to?)
To our only "friend" and ally in the ME, the same ones who attacked the USS Liberty and helped with the 9/11 attacks, Israel.
Speaking of the Holocaust™, here's some questions that need to be asked about some stolen money. Since the ones involved are Jews, I guess you can't call them "anti-Semitic," but self-hating?
Yes, they just "hate" to have most of the world's wealth now at their disposal and in their bank vaults.
Israeli Firms Accused of Profiting Off HolocaustAsking questions about these Holocaust™ scams will get you tossed in prison in at least 11 European countries, some of the same countries that the Israeli bank, Leumi operates.
Analysts said the bank’s role is only the tip of an iceberg in which Israeli companies and state bodies could be found to have withheld billions of dollars invested by Holocaust victims in the country -- dwarfing the high-profile reparations payouts from such European countries as Switzerland, notes Jonathan Cook.
Israel’s second largest bank will be forced to defend itself in court in the coming weeks over claims it is withholding tens of millions of dollars in “lost” accounts belonging to Jews who died in the Nazi death camps.
Bank Leumi has denied it holds any such funds despite a parliamentary committee revealing in 2004 that the bank owes at least $75 million to the families of several thousand Holocaust victims.
Analysts said the bank’s role is only the tip of an iceberg in which Israeli companies and state bodies could be found to have withheld billions of dollars invested by Holocaust victims in the country -- dwarfing the high-profile reparations payouts from such European countries as Switzerland.
Shraga Elam, an Israeli investigative financial journalist based in Zurich, said after the war many Israelis showed little sympathy for the European Jewish refugees who arrived in Israel.
“David Ben Gurion [Israel’s first prime minister] notoriously called them ‘human dust’ and “In fact, I can’t think of any place in the world where [Holocaust] survivors are as badly treated as they are in Israel,” Mr Elam said.