Wednesday 17 December 2014


Ed Noor: Astonishing? Not so much. The author is quick to quote Albert Pike here. Pike's infamous quote is disputed but, as with the Protocols of Zion, despite dispute, coming to fruition right before our eyes today.  As for the image above, I just thought it suited the article. No political statement intended.

I offer below a more recent quote that cannot be debated and must be remembered when reading the following. Germans are awakening in large numbers of late and apparently dealing with their "cumulative guilt" over the Hollowco$t in great numbers. According to recent reports they have turned from the (Jewish) MSM in droves and activism is on the rise.  Of course, so is manipulation and infiltration and every other nastiness one can conceive of making your average political agent provocateur an easy catch in comparison.  

Our common mudrucking enemy, ever masters of the divide and conquer technique amongst its less awake victims ~ is in it to the eyeballs ~ and then some. They have spent the past sixty+ years instilling deep guilt into the German mindset and know their host well. 

How could they not be when have this (A movement to create a Jewish state within Germany) going on to serve their ultimate goals? Ah, yes, Cui bono? 

The to further complicate matters, we have this going on. In Germany we have the ever victimized Jewish community hiring body guards for their Sinagogues as the people reap (however unjustly) the predictable blow-back from Israel's bloodthirsty sacrificial performance in Gaza last summer; this was inevitable. It was in Germany that photos first appeared showing the people of Israel enjoying the view; the disgust roused by visions of Jews on hillsides cheering the carnage was carried on to their brethren in Europe. It may not be right but I believe the Palestinians refer to it as "collective punishment."

 Gosh, Those sure are German authors......  Just saying.

And do not forget this lovely group. The video must be seen to be believed. Also please see my previous piece on this topic: 

The Federal Republic of Germany

 “Such a state will relieve the ‘Jews trauma’ after Adolf Hitler and World War II.”

By Rick Noack
December 16, 2014  

Supporters of the Pegida movement protest at another of their weekly gatherings on December 15, 2014 in Dresden, Germany. Pegida is an acronym for 'Patriotische Europaeer Gegen die Islamisierung des Abendlandes,' which translates to 'Patriotic Europeans Against the Islamification of the West.' (Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images) 

Carrying German flags and banners saying "We're against religious fanaticism," an increasing number of German protesters, known as the Pegida movement, have taken to the streets in recent weeks to voice their concerns about an influx of Muslim immigrants.

On Monday, 15,000 came to the eastern German city of Dresden to march through the historic city center. Anti-Islam protesters have been chanting "We are the people!" ~ a slogan that was used in 1989 when eastern Germans rallied to bring down the communist regime. The movement's members have repeatedly emphasized that they are not extremists, but civil rights groups are accusing them of being "pinstriped Nazis."

In a country that is still haunted by World War II, the protests have come as a shock to many politicians and left-leaning activists. In an interview on Monday, Germany's justice minister Heiko Maas called the movement "a shame for Germany" and warned of a new "level of escalation of agitation against immigrants and refugees." About 6,500 human rights campaigners joined two separate counter-demonstrations on Monday that were organized in opposition to the anti-foreigner movement.

The protests have revealed a deep divide between many citizens and their political elite. Half of Germany sympathizes with the anti-Islam protesters, according to a ZEIT ONLINE-YouGov poll that was released on Monday.

Supporters can be found all over the country, but protests in western Germany have so far failed to attract large numbers of supporters. In eastern Germany, however, the rallies against immigrants have quickly gained steam – despite the fact that only few foreigners currently live there.

In the center of the protests ~ a region called Saxony ~ only 2.5 percent of all inhabitants do not have German citizenship. Many western German regions, however, have a much higher foreigner ratio of about 10 percent.

"Many eastern Germans know only few or no foreigners; they are scared because they have no idea what to expect from the influx of refugees," political scientist Werner Patzelt told The Washington Post.

The differences have historical origins, as well: Most foreigners in the west are from Turkey and came to Germany in the 1960s under a guest worker arrangement – at that time, East and West Germany were already split.

Both in the east and in the west, some citizens fear that immigrants might exploit the relatively generous German welfare system. The Guardian quoted a middle-aged female protester, who said at Monday's rally in Dresden that she was shocked to see that “asylum seekers in Germany have expensive mobile phones, while I cannot afford such luxury”.

German Chancellor Angela Merkel ~ who grew up in eastern Germany herself ~ voiced harsh criticism of the popular anti-Islamic movement, saying there was "no space for hate campaigns and slander." She warned protesters that they were being "exploited" by the organizers of the demonstrations.

Others have been more cautious. "The people who have taken to the streets are a minority, but they have found support among a majority of Germans," political scientist Patzelt said. Politicians, he says, are to be blamed for the surge of xenophobia. In 2013 and 2014, more asylum claims were submitted in Germany than in any other country ~ but the nation lacks a vision how to integrate refugees and immigrants into German society, according to Patzelt.

Last week, the conservative party Christian Social Union (CSU) proposed a law that would have forced foreigners to speak German at home. The idea was widely mocked by members of other parties and CSU quickly dropped it. Other proposals have been equally unsuccessful and encouraged the recent protests.

Although Pegida movement campaigners say they want to protest peacefully, some of their supporters are considered to be right-wing extremists.

German authorities estimate that there are about 10,000 right-wingers all over the country who are prone to use violence, and officials have observed a recent rise in politically motivated attacks against foreigners and other minorities.

So when Australian Twitter users created the hashtag #Illridewithyou to show solidarity with Australian Muslims on Monday, some German users felt the need to export the idea to their country.

On Dec. 22, both Pegida supporters and human rights groups will take to German streets again. The number of outspoken Pegida supporters might have risen further by then – but so will the number of Germans who protest in support of foreigners, human rights activists hope.

Counter protesters are silhouetted under a banner during a demonstration called by anti-immigration group PEGIDA, a German abbreviation for "Patriotic Europeans against the Islamization of the West", in Dresden December 15, 2014. REUTERS/Hannibal Hanschke)  

ED Noor: Just playing devil's advocate here. Remember these folks play for keeps.



  1. Hi Noor,

    Long time no 'talk.' Since my blog was erased from the inside-out a while back, I have been stalked in the street in Germany, and physically threatened by the Zios, for my open criticism of the behaviour of the lunatic state of 'israel.'

    I've since left Germany, and I'm far, far away from this right now.

    The Zios have a huge and well funded network of numbskulls, some sporting swastika tattoos under their hair, and on their scalps, like your 'toon above, who don't care where they get paid from, and they'll shout and hooliganize for whomever they're told to.

    Max Blumenthal recently spoke on RT about his recent trip to Germany. here's the link:

    He sums it up as follows: "Germany is a weird, parochial and intellectually backwards place." Once you get that it all falls into place.

    There is no new anti-Semitism on the rise in Germany. There IS a rising disgust of the behaviour of the so-called state of 'israel', which is being conflated as the same. Intelligent folks like you and me know that that's just a lie.

    Sadly, the Bundestag passed a resolution not long ago stating that "Germany's raison d'etre is the safety and wellbeing of 'israel'. The Zios have a firm, death-grip on the national short-and-curlies of the Bunderrepublik Deutscehland!

    Anyway, we wish you and yours a very Merry Christmas.

    Marty & Kate,
    (ex Germany, now in an intellectually liberated country, where questioning the events of 1939-45 is a non-issue!)

  2. Raising hell about Muslims is one way to keep German minds off all that holoHOAX extortion money Germany has paid and will continue to pay...and pay...and pay...

  3. Thank you Noor, for the delightful Christmas greeting. Love it. May you have a wonderful Christmas too. May God Bless & protect you and yours. Pray that something stops these madmen from their ultimate intended purpose.

    Justice IS coming for them, God willing: Historic Common Law Grand Jury to convene January 15, 2015


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