Fox Hollow, FL – Outside of the massive Muslim no-go zones spread throughout Europe where only Sharia Law practicing Muslims are welcomed, the random terrorist attacks in France and Belgium, banning pork in Southern Germany, and the mass gang-rapes of non-Muslim women in Sweden, Germany, France, and Belgium, the Muslim Syrian Refuges are now openly and freely attacking Jews
Right now, the Syrian Refuges are conducting sweeping “ethnic cleansing” attacks against Jews throughout France in the same manner that the Nazi Brownshirts did in the late 1930’s during the pre-World War II rise of Nazi Germany, and how the libtard Demoncats are cleansing Dixie right here at home today.
As I reported in my article yesterday, ethnic cleansing has always been the first stage of what almost always becomes genocide. Back in the 1930’s as the Nazi’s rose to power they ethnically cleansed Germany of any signs of Judaism and then lastly restricted the movement, freedom of religion and speech of Jews.
Here at home, the libtard Demoncat fascists are currently removing any signs of the Confederacy, they have already gutted the religious rights of Confederates to uphold their Christian values, and right now in Congress the Demoncats and the Paul Ryan/Mitt Romney RINO Republicrats are jointly working on legislation that will make free speech a hate crime. It’s apparent that yet again we Confederate-Americans are the targets of the hate speech legislation, just as the Jews were targets of the Nazi anti-Jewish laws leading up to the holocaust.
The Confederacy and history aside, the European Jews are yet again the targets of anti-Semitism and ethnic cleansing, only this time, it’s not the Nazi’s, its Syrian Islamic Refuges.
If you are a student of history then you most likely know that the Nazi’s from 1938-1941 spent a lot of time and money in the Middle East by radicalizing Arab Muslims to hate Jews and non-German fascists. This investment eventually lead, to the founding of the Muslim Brotherhood in 1939 under the careful guidance and funding of the Nazi Party back in Berlin. From 1939 until the full outbreak of war in 1941, the Nazi’s trained, funded, and equipped the Muslim Brotherhood with the latest and greatest in WWII resources. The love affair between the Muslim Brotherhood and the Third Reich reached a pinnacle in 1941 when the Nazi SS officially designated them as the Arab SS of the Middle East with the mission of removing the Jews from British Palestine and undermining the British war effort in North Africa.
Following the demise of the Nazi’s in 1945, the Muslim Brotherhood continued to carry the torch of anti-Jewish violent radicalism espoused by the SS forward to today. Over the decades since WW2 the Muslim Brotherhood splintered and spread its hate across the Middle East, North Africa, and Central Asia and is responsible for the creation of Al Qaeda, Taliban, Hamas, and even ISIS which are all clones to one degree or another of the Brotherhood.
Without the intervention of the Nazi SS into the Middle East, we would not have the level of radical violent Muslims that we have today. Regardless if they know it or not, today’s Muslims that have a radical view on Jews and the West are essentially the descendants of the Arab Nazi SS.
Given this clear connection between the Nazi SS and violent radical Muslims, it should come as no surprise to anyone that Syrian Refuges are currently committing Nazi’esque attacks against European Jews today.
Below is a story from the Associated Press about the wave of anti-Semitism that is washing over parts of Europe that have received large percentages of Syrian Refuges.
AFP – When Alain Benhamou walked into his apartment near Paris in July 2015 and saw the words “dirty Jew” scrawled on the wall, he knew it was time to leave.
It was his second such break-in in less than three months and the 71-year-old no longer felt welcome in Bondy, a Parisian suburb he had called home for more than 40 years.
“Until the years 2000-2005, the town was nice and quiet, with 250 to 300 Jewish families and synagogues full on the Sabbath,” Benhamou says.
“Now, only about a hundred Jewish families remain.”
Benhamou is part of a growing number of French Jews who have effectively become internal refugees, fleeing insecurity and seeking protection in numbers in an atmosphere they say is increasingly hostile, and often expressed in relation to conflict in the Middle East.
He moved a few miles south to Villemomble, where there is a larger and more established Jewish community.
But others have fled France altogether.
A record 8,000 or so French Jews moved to Israel in 2015 alone, according to Israeli figures, in the year that a jihadist gunman linked to the Charlie Hebdo newspaper attackers killed four Jews in a kosher supermarket.
France has the largest Jewish population in Europe, estimated at 500,000 to 600,000 people.
Half of them live in the Paris region but their numbers have declined steadily over the past 15 years, researchers say.
Jerome Fourquet of polling firm IFOP says the change started around 2000 following a fresh surge of violence between Israel and the Palestinians, known as the second intifada.
With France also home to Europe’s largest Muslim community, which counts around five million members, the bloodshed in the Middle East unleashed a wave of unrest, particularly in the Paris region which saw a surge in anti-Semitic acts and threats, he says.
– A disappearing community –
Benhamou still lives within the sprawling Seine-Saint-Denis department that sits northeast of the capital and combines run-down immigrant ghettos with trendy new gentrified business districts.
In the last 15 years, it has gone from being one of France’s most densely-populated Jewish areas to what the community now considers “one of the lost territories of the Republic”.
“The Jewish community is expected to disappear from here,” Benhamou says.
In nearby Raincy, Rabbi Moshe Lewin shares Benhamou’s pessimism, fearing he could be one of the last Jewish leaders in Seine-Saint-Denis.
“What upsets me is that in some areas of France, Jews can no longer live peacefully, and that just five minutes from my home, some are forced to hide their kippas (skullcaps) or their Star of David,” he admits.
Even areas with a strong Jewish population, such as Sarcelles to the north, still have major problems.
Francois Pupponi, the Socialist mayor of Sarcelles, says many Jewish residents come to him for help with stories of being assaulted or having swastikas daubed on walls outside their homes.
Some have been caught in “extremely violent situations” that in some cases required families to be “urgently rehoused”, says Pupponi.
He became aware of “a phenomenon of internal migration” about five or six years ago, which he says “is getting worse”.
– ‘Little Jerusalem’ –
Nonetheless, Jews from elsewhere still see Sarcelles as a relative haven. New arrivals now find “a much stronger police and institutional presence” than before and “they can live out their Judaism here in safety,” says Pupponi.
Among the newcomers is Eva Sandler, the widow of Rabbi Jonathan Sandler who was killed in an Islamist shooting attack on a Jewish school in Toulouse in 2012.
Other areas have also seen an influx of new arrivals.
Many say the heart of the Jewish community is no longer Sarcelles but in Paris’ western 17th district which has now taken over the moniker of “Little Jerusalem”.
Now in his 60s, Robert moved there a decade ago with the northwestern neighbourhood’s Jewish population reflected in the wealth of eateries selling kosher foods, from specialised sweet shops to sushi bars.
“Because anti-Semitism is growing, we try and stick together to avoid it,” admits Robert, who did not want to give his surname.
Community group the Consistoire Israelite has taken note of the shift in centre of gravity and is currently building a Centre for European Judaism in the neighbourhood which is slated to open next year.
– ‘Becoming less visible’ –
But across the city in the eastern neighbourhood of Saint-Mande, the wind appears to have changed.
Formerly known for its large Jewish community with two synagogues and a community day care centre, the district has been badly hit by the deadly hostage-taking at the kosher supermarket in January 2015.
“There were about 12 or 13 Sainte-Mande residents among (the hostages),” recalls local mayor Patrick Beaudouin.
“It had a huge psychological impact.”
He said dozens of families had since left the area, deciding it was best “to spread out, to be less visible”.
For now, most French Jews have preferred to cluster in towns and neighbourhoods where they know a large Jewish community already exists.
But that decision to flock together brings about its own problems.
“We are creating ghettos,” Pupponi says. “We are aware of that.”
The solution, he says, would be “to achieve social and ethnic integration in all neighbourhoods.”
“But France has been trying to achieve this for the past 30 years and it still hasn’t happened.”
Article by: Kevin Fett firstname.lastname@example.org
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