The Great Hate Crime Hoax of 2017. Gee, I wonder if anything like this has ever happened before. fakehatecrimes.org
Goyim were born only to serve us. Without that, they have no place in the world – only to serve the People of Israel.’ — Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef
Ovadia Yosef (1920-2013) was the Sephardic Chief Rabbi of Israel from 1973 to 1983. Upon his death in 2013 at the age of 93, an estimated 800,000 Israelis attended his funeral. Some accounts said over a million.
Former Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Perez said of Yosef, “When I pressed his hand, I felt I was touching history, and when I kissed his head, it was as though I kissed the very greatness of Israel.”
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said, “The Jewish people have lost one of the wisest men of this generation.”
Let’s take a look at some of the pronouncements of this so-called great and wise man as published in the Times of Israel, which applied the timid and understated headline “Yosef’s Most Controversial Quotes.”
But first, it must be said that only in a Jewish-occupied condition would a vast majority of people be ignorant of this belief system, and those who would dare to call it out be labeled “anti-semitic.” Is there disavowal? Judaics barely have any introspection on this. Nor is any standard expected in their comportment. At best, they call such views “controversial.” At worst, they weep uncontrollably at Yosef’s funeral and refer to him as great and wise.
No excuses. Yosef and those who honor him or apologize for him practice shameful, bonafide anti-gentilism.
The following quotes taken from the Times of Israel article are from Rabbi Yosef’s weekly Saturday night sermons.
The purpose of Gentiles — to serve Jews (October 2010)
“Goyim were born only to serve us. Without that, they have no place in the world – only to serve the People of Israel.”
“In Israel, death has no dominion over them … With gentiles, it will be like any person – they need to die, but [God] will give them longevity. Why? Imagine that one’s donkey would die, they’d lose their money.”
“This is his servant … That’s why he gets a long life, to work well for this Jew.”
“Why are gentiles needed? They will work, they will plow, they will reap. We will sit like an effendi and eat … That is why gentiles were created.”
“God’s retribution,” emphasized Rabbi Yosef, is due to Jesus, the “hateful one,” and all Christians. Such are “idolaters” and while Israel is not yet powerful enough to make war on all Christians, it is only a matter of time. We must, he stressed, totally destroy their churches, “which are definitely places of idolatry and cult practice.”
“We are commanded by our law to destroy all idolatry and its servants,” said the Rabbi. We should, therefore, eradicate Christians and their churches “from any areas that we are able to conquer.”
On Muslims (December 2009)
“They’re stupid. Their religion is as ugly as they are.”
On making peace with Arabs (August 2000)
“How can you make peace with a snake?”
“Those evildoers, the Arabs — it says in the Gemara [Talmud] that God is sorry he ever created those sons of Ishmael.”
On Hurricane Katrina (July 2005)
“There was a tsunami and there are terrible natural disasters, because there isn’t enough Torah study … Black people reside there [New Orleans]. Blacks will study the Torah? [God said] let’s bring a tsunami and drown them.”
“Hundreds of thousands remained homeless. Tens of thousands have been killed. All of this because they have no God.”
“Bush was behind Gush Katif [the Gaza settlement bloc]. He encouraged Sharon to expel Gush Katif … We had 15,000 people expelled here, and there 150,000. It was God’s retribution … God does not short-change anyone.”
He said that a woman could not wear a wig in public and that, “A woman’s knowledge is only in sewing and cooking.”
The rabbi also made the important pronouncement that, “Picking your nose is forbidden on the Sabbath.”
Any more questions?
This article originally appeared on The New Nationalist and was republished here with permission.
The Bayreuth Festival symbolises Europe’s centuries old struggle for its existence. Richard Wagner, (1813 – 1883) the great German composer, chose Bayreuth for a number of sound reasons. Primarily, the maestro believed that his unique works should not share the same stage with the music of others. The Bayreuth Festival was destined to showcase only Wagnerian epics.
Attracting funding to finance the project was problematic. The Bayreuth Festival was unlikely to be other than an unfulfilled dream. Finally, the almost estranged King Ludwig II of Bavaria stepped in and provided the necessary resources. Bayreuth theatre was finally opened in August 1876 much to the relief of the great German composer and others who shared his vision. The first performance was Das Rheingold.
Artistically the pioneering venture was a fabulous success. It would be difficult to identify a single head of state, let alone accomplished musician, who failed to make the pilgrimage to the Bayreuth Festival. Unfortunately, the annual event fell short of being a box office success. Rescue was at hand; the doyens of great music and culture were generous. The show goes on and on and on.
Siegfried Wagner (1869 – 1930) followed in his father’s footsteps and excelled as both composer and conductor. Siegfried served as artistic director of the Bayreuth Festival from 1908 to 1930. The Bayreuth Festival’s orchestral conductor was the maternal grandson of Franz Liszt. From the Hungarian-born German composer Siegfried received some instruction in harmony.
Winifred Williams (1897 – 1980) born in Hastings, England, was destined to marry both Siegfried Wagner and the festival of Bayreuth.
It was an unusual destiny for an English-born orphan. Winifred lost both her parents before she was two-years old. The child was initially raised in a number of homes. When she was eight-years old Winifred was embraced by a distant German relative of her mother, Henrietta Karop; her adoptive mum was married to musician Karl Klindworth: Winifred’s adoptive parents were friends of Richard Wagner.
Siegfried Wagner was 45-years of age when on September 22, 1915 he placed the wedding ring on the finger of his 17-year old bride. The couple were to have four children; two sons and two daughters: Wieland (1917 -–1966), Friedelind (1918 -1991), Wolfgang (1919 – 2010) and Verena (born 1920)
After Siegfried Wagner’s passing on in 1930 Winifred Wagner took over the management of the Bayreuth Festival and she maintained the position until the war’s end. Winifred’s respect and admiration of Adolf Hitler over many years developed into a close relationship that many thought might end in marriage.
The spirit of the Bayreuth Festival infused the National Socialist German Workers Party’s (NSDAP). Symbolic of Europe’s traditions, culture, virtues and struggles, Wagnerian epics encapsulated the divine purpose and enduring nobility of National Socialism.
Of Richard Wagner, Adolf Hitler said; “Whoever wants to understand National Socialist Germany must know Wagner.”
During the 1930s until its military defeat in May 1945 the National Socialist religion was universally acclaimed as a harbinger of peace and a force of salvation from collaborating Capitalism and Communism (Bolshevism). Throughout the world, National Socialism was embraced as a religious phenomenon. Adolf Hitler was perceived by many as evidence of the Second Coming.
The relationship between the Führer, Winifred Wagner and Richard Wagner’s music is intense. The German President and Chancellor from 1933 to 1940 attended all Bayreuth festivals.
The German leader stayed on average ten days at each Bayreuth festival. However, on the occasion of the 1940 Festival the Führer said: “This year, unfortunately, due to the demands of the war that England does not want to end, I will only remain in Bayreuth today.” The Führer on another occasion said; “In Bayreuth I have lived some of the most beautiful moments of my life.”
At Wagner’s residence, where he has been received as a guest year after year, the poet, artist and visionary enjoyed authentic family life.
Hitler treated Winifred and Siegfried’s children as family. The siblings knew their mentor and patron as Uncle Adolf. Neither of the Wagner sons would serve in the armed forces. It had already been decided that “Germany could not be allowed to lose Richard Wagner’s heritage on the battlefields.”
August Kubizek was a boyhood friend of Adolf Hitler. Having much in common the teenage idealists were absorbed by great classical music. Their taste however was consumed by the works of the Leipzig born musician, Richard Wagner.
During his short stay in Bayreuth during 1940 the Führer had occasion to meet again his childhood companion. To his friend he entrusted the following words:
“This war is depriving me of my best years. You know how much I still have to do, what I still want to build. You know better than anyone all those plans that kept me busy from my youth. I have only been able to carry out a small fraction of it. I still have a lot of things to do. Who would if not?”
The Führer, an idealist, poet and lover of the arts, constantly yearned to create a great German social state. He held the view that the pseudo-democratic plutocracies, envious and fearful of someone demonstrating that things can work otherwise, imposed upon him a war of annihilation.
During their youth the two friends shared rooms on the same student floor in Vienna. It was the Führer who at 18 years of age had convinced Kubizek’s father to let his son go to the city and study in the conservatory. This act of wisdom and true friendship changed the life of August Kubizek and allowed the dreamer to fulfil his dream of becoming orchestra director.
VIDEO: Documentary about the Wagner family, memoirs of contemporaries about the Führer, documentary chronicle about the Festival in Bayreuth. (German language but perfectly understandable)