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The Jewish Offensive Against Christianity. What's in a symbol?

 
 
Reply Thu 27 Jun, 2013 04:30 pm


DISHONOURING Christian religious symbols is an old religious duty in Judaism. Spitting on the cross, and especially on the Crucifix, and spitting when a Jew passes a church, have been obligatory from around A. D. 200 for pious Jews. In the past, when the danger of anti-Semitic hostility was a real one, the pious Jews were commanded by their rabbis either to spit so that the reason for doing so would be unknown, or to spit onto their chests, not actually on the cross or openly before the church.

The increasing strength of the Jewish state has caused these customs to become more open again but there should be no mistake: The spitting on the cross for converts from Christianity to Judaism, organized in Kibbutz Sa’ad and financed by the Israel government is an act of traditional Jewish piety. It does not cease to be barbaric, horrifying and wicked because of this! On the contrary, it is worse because it is so traditional, and much more dangerous as well, just as the renewed anti-Semitism of the Nazis was dangerous, because in part, it played on the traditional Anti-Semitic past.

This barbarous attitude of contempt and hate for Christian religious symbols has grown in Israel. In the 1950,s Israel issued a series of stamps representing pictures of Israeli cities. In the picture of Nazareth, there was a church and on its top a cross – almost invisible, about a millimetre. Nevertheless, the religious parties, supported by many on the Zionist ‘left’ made a scandal and the stamps were quickly withdrawn and replaced by an almost identical series from which the microscopic cross was withdrawn.

Then there was the long drawn-out battle about the Christian influence in elementary arithmetic. Pious Jews object to the international plus sign because it is a cross, and it may in their opinion, influence little children to convert to Christianity. Another ‘explanation’ holds it would then be difficult to ‘educate’ them to spit on the cross, if they become used to it in their arithmetic exercises. Until the early 1970s two different sets of arithmetic exercise books were used in Israel: one for the secular schools, employing the inverted ‘T’ sign. In the early ’70s’ the religious fanatics converted the Labour Party to the great danger of the cross in arithmetic, and from that time, in all Hebrew elementary schools (and now many high schools as well) the international plus sign has been forbidden.

Similar development is visible in other areas of education. Teaching the New Testament was always forbidden, but in the old-time conscientious teachers of history used to circumvent the prohibition, by organising seminars or sending the students to libraries (not the school libraries, of course). About 10 years ago there was a wave of denouncing such teachers. One in Jerusalem was almost sacked for advising her history pupils, who were studying the history of Jews in Palestine around A.D. 30-40, that it would he a good thing if they read a few chapters of the New Testament as a historical aid. She kept her job only by humbly promising not to do this again. However in recent years, anti-Christian feelings are literally exploding in Israel (and among Israel – worshipping Jews in the Diaspora)) together with an increase in Jewish fanaticism in other areas.

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Lordyaswas
 
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Reply Fri 28 Jun, 2013 01:05 am
Towards the end of the war, Herman Goring had an arrow attached to the row of medals on his tunic.
It read "continued on back".

-----------------------------------------------

The German army HQ receives news that Mussolini’s Italy has joined the war.
“We’ll have to put up 10 divisions to counter him!” says one general.
“No, he’s on our side,” says another.
“Oh, in that case we’ll need 20 divisions."
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