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George Soros says there is an ‘international conspiracy’ working against him, calls Trump a ‘confidence trickster’

Leftist billionaire George Soros called President Donald Trump a “confidence trickster” and addressed the accusations that he is the center of a worldwide conspiracy.

The infamous financier made the comments in an interview with La Repubblica, an Italian publication.

“There are several strands of these conspiracies,” said Soros.

“One is that I have built a foundation that actually covers most of the globe. That fits the idea of what was at the time called a Judeo-Bolshevik global conspiracy. Now it’s just called a Jewish conspiracy,” he explained.

“There is an actual, genuine international conspiracy against me,” he claimed. “So, when I am challenging the same issues for an Open Society throughout the world, like discrimination, racial exclusion, totalitarian regimes, I am not conspiring, I am openly bringing forward the mission of my life. And my enemies learn from each other. And they attack together using similar techniques.”

“A confidence trickster”

He went on to accuse Trump of being a confidence trickster, and said the president was undermining democracy and the Constitution with his behavior in office.

“Even in the United States, a confidence trickster like Trump can be elected president and undermine democracy from within,” said Soros.

“But in the U.S. you have a great tradition of checks and balances and established rules,” he added. “And above all you have the Constitution. So I am confident that Trump will turn out to be a transitory phenomenon, hopefully ending in November.”

Soros continued on to say that the president remains “dangerous” and will face the consequences of violating the Constitution if he loses the election.

“A revolutionary moment”

He also said that pandemic crisis offered opportunities for change, but implied it would be used for malicious ends.

“We are in a crisis, the worst crisis in my lifetime since the Second World War,” he said. “I would describe it as a revolutionary moment when the range of possibilities is much greater than in normal times. What is inconceivable in normal times becomes not only possible but actually happens. People are disoriented and scared. They do things that are bad for them and for the world.”

The billionaire financier made headlines in July when he donated more than $50 million into several races in the 2020 election.

Here’s more recent news about George Soros:


George Soros praises Trump’s China policy in op-ed

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Former NFL star Larry Johnson posts bizarre anti-Semitic conspiracy theory on Twitter with zero repercussions

Former Kansas City Chiefs running back Larry Johnson posted a bizarre anti-Semitic conspiracy theory rant on Twitter and has apparently faced zero repercussions over it.

Johnson was criticizing ESPN sports commentator Max Kellerman for knocking down anti-Semitic conspiracy theories claiming Jews controlled the media and other industries.

The former NFL star implied that a “Jewish cabal” participated in human trafficking, sex trafficking, pedophilia, ritualistic child torture, perversion, human sacrifice and murder.

Kellerman, who is also Jewish,
demanded that Philadelphia Eagles player DeSean Jackson explain how he spread anti-Semitic messages even after he apologized for what he posted.

“Jews do not have a plan for world domination. I have no plan for world domination. And there’s no secret cabal with some plan for world domination,” Kellerman
said in July.

“You couldn’t uplift African Americans without singling out Jews falsely for having some kind of conspiracy to keep Black people down?” Kellerman asked.

‘Babylonian occult practitioners of pagan idolatry’

Johnson went on to make the claim that African-Americans were in the true lineage of the Israelites and that the Jews were not.

“Before the ‘Abrahamic ‘religion,’ which is stupid in itself because Israelites (Shemites) aren’t a religion. The Nephilim tainted line of HAM were the first Babylonian occult practitioners of pagan idolatry. AA’s you are not Hamites, you’re more Shemitic,” he
explained helpfully.

Television show host Nick Cannon
made similar claims in his own anti-Semitic rant on his YouTube show. He later apologized for the comments.

“Adrenochrome, Pizzagate…Qanon”

Johnson also appeared to defend other conspiracy theories that have gained popularity on social media platforms.

“Just like clockwork, Anything involving Hollywood, Adrenochrome, Pizzagate, its a Right Wing, QAnon, conspiracy… This is their way of saying ‘White People Crazy,'” tweeted Johnson.

“Instead of debating the proof, they label it a conspiracy and anti-Semitic,” said Johnson. “It’s TIRED.”

Many excoriated Johnson for the bizarre conspiracy theory, including CNN’s Jake Tapper who
tweeted, “Larry Johnson continuing to spread his anti-Semitic garbage. What a disgrace.”

Johnson previously posted a rant in August
complaining about an “effeminate agenda” in the NBA and NFL that he said had to do with the “buying power of the LGBTQ community.”

Non-response from Twitter

TheBlaze requested a comment from Twitter but the social media company did not respond to the request.

The former running back had numerous arrests for domestic violence when he played on the Chiefs’ team. In
an 2017 interview, Johnson said he was battling with headaches, memory loss, and believed that his violent outbursts could be due to CTE, a devastating brain injury found in some NFL players.

Here’s more about Johnson’s past:


Former NFL RB Larry Johnson: I Believe I Have CTE | SI Wire | Sports Illustrated

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Philadelphia NAACP president offers lame excuse for posting extremely offensive anti-Semitic meme

Philadelphia NAACP president Rodney Muhammad gave a lame excuse for posting an extremely offensive anti-Semitic meme on his public Facebook page.

The now deleted post included a cartoon often used by white supremacists and neo-Nazi groups to mock Jews, and added a quote misattributed to French philosophe Voltaire.

“To learn who rules over you, simply find out who you are not allowed to criticize,” read the quote.

Above the quote were images of rapper Ice Cube, Philadelphia Eagles football player DeSean Jackson, and television show host Nick Cannon, all of whom had their own anti-Semitic controversies.

The seeming implication of the meme was that the criticism against celebrities spreading anti-Semitic speech was evidence that the Jewish community had too much control over society.

Jackson apologized for the Instagram post where he promoted Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan and used a quote misattributed to Adolf Hitler. Cannon also apologized for the anti-Semitic conspiracy theories he spouted on his podcast show. Rapper Ice Cube alone among the three refused to apologize for his controversy.

Muhammad posted the meme to his Facebook page on Thursday, but deleted it after a reporter contacted him about it.

He then offered a poor excuse for the extremely offensive image.

“To be real honest with you, I didn’t even pay attention to the picture,” he said, according to WHYY-TV.

The quote used in the meme misattributed to Voltaire is actually one often attributed to white supremacist Kevin Strom from a 1993 essay. Strom was later convicted of possessing child pornography and served four months in prison.

The response

On Friday, the Jewish Federation of Greater Philadelphia called for Muhammad to step down over the offensive meme.

“This vile behavior from a civic leader is incredibly dangerous for Jewish communities across the world,” said Interim Director Laura Frank.

The former president of the NAACP Cornel William Brooks tweeted a statement addressing controversy.

“To be clear, I oppose all forms of #Antisemitism —as caricature, as trope, as hate crime, as policy, and as the oldest form of hate,” Brooks said.

Muhammad also condemned the order from the president to send federal agents to help quell the rioting and looting in several cities across the nation.

Here’s more about Muhammad’s activism:


Philadelphia NAACP Opposes ‘Operation Legend’

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Charles Barkley calls out Nick Cannon’s anti-Semitism: ‘I don’t understand how you beat hatred with more hatred’

Hall of Fame NBA player Charles Barkley criticized recent anti-Semitic incidents involving entertainer Nick Cannon, former NBA player and ESPN analyst Stephen Jackson, Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver DeSean Jackson, and rapper Ice Cube.

“I’m so disappointed in these men, but I don’t understand how you beat hatred with more hatred,” Barkley said. “That stuff should never come up in your vocabulary, and that stuff should never come up in your heart. I don’t understand it and I’m never going to accept it.”

Barkley made the comments on Friday’s episode of his podcast “The Steam Room,” which he co-hosts with fellow NBA analyst Ernie Johnson.

“What the hell are y’all doing?” Barkley asked. “Y’all want racial equality. We all do. I don’t understand how insulting another group helps our cause. I don’t understand in any shape or form.”

“We can’t allow Black people to be prejudiced also, especially if we’re asking for white folks to respect us, give us economic opportunity and things like that,” the legendary basketball player said. “If you want respect, you got to give respect.”

“Especially at a time when you’re asking people to respect Black people, that black lives matter, this whole George Floyd thing has opened up a great dialogue to some of the problems in the black community,” Barkley pointed out. “I don’t want to alienate anybody, and to take shots at the Jewish, the white race, I just don’t like it, cause it’s not right.”

Barkley said that he could never say the hateful things that Cannon, Stephen Jackson, DeSean Jackson, or Ice Cube are accused of saying.

“I ain’t never gonna say something bad about another ethnic group,” Barkley said. “Never, ever. That’s not in my heart. That’s not in my soul. That’s not in my DNA.”

Barkley praised fellow NBA Hall of Famer Kareem Abdul-Jabbar for condemning the anti-Semitism, but was shocked that there wasn’t more outrage over the anti-Semitic instances. Abdul-Jabbar wrote an article for The Hollywood Reporter titled “Where Is the Outrage Over Anti-Semitism in Sports and Hollywood?”

“Recent incidents of anti-Semitic tweets and posts from sports and entertainment celebrities are a very troubling omen for the future of the Black Lives Matter movement, but so too is the shocking lack of massive indignation,” Abdul-Jabbar wrote. “Given the New Woke-fulness in Hollywood and the sports world, we expected more passionate public outrage. What we got was a shrug of meh-rage.”

“These famous, outspoken people share the same scapegoat logic as all oppressive groups from Nazis to the KKK [Ku Klux Klan]: all our troubles are because of bad-apple groups that worship wrong, have the wrong complexion, come from the wrong country, are the wrong gender or love the wrong gender,” Abdul-Jabbar added. “It’s so disheartening to see people from groups that have been violently marginalized do the same thing to others without realizing that perpetuating this kind of bad logic is what perpetuates racism.”

Ice Cube reacted to Abdul-Jabbar’s column by likening him to Judas betraying Jesus Christ.

Last month, The Daily Beast wrote an article about the rapper, whose given name is O’Shea Jackson, titled “Ice Cube’s Long, Disturbing History of Anti-Semitism.”

ViacomCBS terminated Cannon after his anti-Semitic remarks resurfaced in a YouTube video where he presented conspiracy theories and defended Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan. Cannon blamed “systemic racism” for his firing.

Cannon eventually issued an apology after having a meeting with his employer Fox Broadcasting Company. Following the controversy, Cannon’s new talk show has been delayed at least a year.

DeSean Jackson shared several since-deleted posts on Instagram that promoted Louis Farrakhan as well as falsely quoting Adolf Hitler. The Philadelphia Eagles condemned the anti-Semitic posts.

Stephen Jackson, who has been a prominent figure in the Black Lives Matter movement, was lambasted for defending DeSean Jackson and promoting Jewish stereotypes.

Last week, Barkley warned that sports leagues trying to be woke are “turning into a circus, instead of trying to do some good stuff.”

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Nick Cannon’s new talk show postponed for at least a year over his anti-Semitic comments

Television show host and producer Nick Cannon is facing more fallout from the anti-Semitic conspiracy theories he ranted about on his podcast show, “Cannon’s Class.”

Entertainment distributor Dembar-Mercury announced on Friday that they would be postponing Cannon’s new talk show for a year.

“The ‘Nick Cannon’ talk show will not debut this year,” said a spokesperson for the company in a statement to Page Six.

“After conversations with Nick, we do believe that his public comments don’t reflect his true feelings and his apology is heartfelt and sincere. We want to continue the healing process as he meets with leaders of the Jewish community and engages in a dialogue with our distribution partners to hear their views,” the statement continued.

“We are standing by Nick in our hope that by fall 2021 he will be able to use his extraordinary talent and platform to entertain, enlighten and unite his audience on the ‘Nick Cannon’ talk show,” they added.

“Lionsgate and Debmar-Mercury condemn anti-Semitism, racism and hate speech,” the statement concluded. “It runs counter to everything we stand for.”

Cannon has apologized for the controversial statements he made against Jews and white people on his podcast, and has promised to educate himself about the pain he caused the Jewish community.

Corporations react

Cannon was also fired by ViacomCBS, the parent company of MTV, over the podcast comments. He responded in a lengthy statement that accused the company of oppressing him and demanded they give him full ownership of the show he developed and produced for corporation.

“They wanted to put the young negro in his place,” replied Cannon in the statement. “They wanted to show me who is boss, hang me out to dry and make an example of anyone who says something they don’t agree with.”

ViacomCBS had maintained a business relationship with Cannon since the 1990s.

Despite an onslaught of criticism, Fox network decided to stand with Cannon and keep him on as the host to their popular show, “The Masked Singer.”

Worrisome tweets

Cannon’s fans have worried about his reaction to the fallout from the controversy because of odd statements he’s made from his Twitter account.

“I hurt an entire community and it pained me to my core, I thought it couldn’t get any worse,” he tweeted.

“Then I watched my own community turn on me and call me a sell-out for apologizing. Goodnight. Enjoy Earth,” he concluded.

Here’s more about the Cannon anti-Semitic controversy:


Nick Cannon apologizes to Jewish community for anti-Semitic comments

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Nick Cannon blames ‘systemic racism’ after being fired over anti-Semitic rant, demands show ownership and apology

Celebrity TV show host Nick Cannon fired off a lengthy statement responding to his termination by ViacomCBS over a bizarre anti-Semitic rant on his podcast show.

A statement from ViacomCBS on Tuesday condemned hate speech and ended the decades long entertainment relationship the organization had with the popular host.

Cannon fired back with his own defiant statement on Wednesday.

“I am deeply saddened in a moment so close to reconciliation that the powers that be, misused an important moment for us to all grow closer together and learn more about one another. Instead the moment was stolen and highjacked to make an example of an outspoken black man. I will not be bullied, silenced, or continuously oppressed by any organization, group, or corporation. I am disappointed that Viacom does not understand or respect the power of the black community,” Cannon said in part according to Deadline.

Cannon went on to relate his extensive history with ViacomCBS, including his creation of the popular show “Wild ‘N Out.”

“Based on trust and empty promises, my ownership was swindled away from me,” he continued. “For Viacom to be so deceptive is no surprise; they have been mistreating and robbing our community for years, underpaying talent on their biggest brands like Love & Hip Hop, all of BET programming and of course, Wild ‘N Out.”

He then accused the company of banning commercials in support of the protests over George Floyd and Breonna Taylor. He also claimed that he reached out to Viacom’s owner and received no response.

“So that’s when I realized they don’t want a conversation or growth, they wanted to put the young negro in his place. They wanted to show me who is boss, hang me out to dry and make an example of anyone who says something they don’t agree with,” Cannon continued.

ViacomCBS denied the accusations.

‘Systemic racism is what this world was built on’

Cannon went on to claim that he was “threatened and mistreated” by NBC for years, which he called an oppressive corporation. He also blamed “systemic racism” for ViacomCBS firing him.

“As for Viacom, who is now on the wrong side of history, I will continue to pray for you. I don’t blame any individual, I blame the oppressive and racist infrastructure. Systemic racism is what this world was built on and was the subject in which I was attempting to highlight in the recent clips that have been circulating from my podcast. If I have furthered the hate speech, I wholeheartedly apologize,” he added.

He concluded by demanding full ownership of the “Wild ‘N Out” brand and an apology.

Here’s more about the Cannon controversy:


Nick Cannon Fired From ViacomCBS After Anti-Semitic Remarks Made On Podcast | TODAY

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ViacomCBS terminates relationship with Nick Cannon over anti-Semitic rants on his podcast

After a decadeslong relationship with megastar host Nick Cannon, ViacomCBS terminated their association after public furor over anti-Semitic rants he posted on his podcast show.

The bizarre comments from Cannon resurfaced from a show he published in 2019 and resulted in condemnations from numerous Jewish groups.

“ViacomCBS condemns bigotry of any kind and we categorically denounce all forms of anti-Semitism,” the company said in a statement on Tuesday.

“We have spoken with Nick Cannon about an episode of his podcast ‘Cannon’s Class’ on YouTube, which promoted hate speech and spread anti-Semitic conspiracy theories,” the company added.

“While we support ongoing education and dialogue in the fight against bigotry, we are deeply troubled that Nick has failed to acknowledge or apologize for perpetuating anti-Semitism, and we are terminating our relationship with him,” the statement said.

“We are committed to doing better in our response to incidents of anti-Semitism, racism, and bigotry,” the company added. “ViacomCBS will have further announcements on our efforts to combat hate of all kinds.”

Cannon developed the “Wild ‘N Out” show for Viacom channels MTV and VH1 in 2005, but has worked for the company since the 1990s.

Cannon offered a statement from his Twitter account denying that he had made comments including hate speech but many noted that he didn’t really apologize for the accusations he made against the Jewish people.

In an interview with Fast Company, Cannon later said he would not apologize for the comments.

The popular host also heads Fox’s “The Masked Singer” show, but the company has not commented on the controversy.

Here’s more about the Nick Cannon controversy:


“Whites & Jews might not have compassion” | Nick Cannon openly supports anti-Semitic Louis Farrakhan

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Jewish groups call out TV host Nick Cannon for defending Louis Farrakhan and spreading anti-Semitic conspiracies

Jewish groups called out megastar host Nick Cannon over a resurfaced YouTube video where he ranted about anti-Semitic conspiracy theories and defended Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan.

Audio of the bizarre claims from Cannon were posted to social media from critics who called for Cannon to be dropped from his current entertainment projects. The video comes from his YouTube show named “Cannon’s Class” in an episode from 2019.

“When we speak of, because this is where it truly is, and we talk about the six corporations, when we go as deep as the Rothschilds, centralized banking, the thirteen families, the bloodlines that control everything even outside of America, when we talk about the people who if we were truly the children of Israel, and we’re defining who the Jewish people are, because I feel like if we actually can understand that construct then we can see that there really is no hate involved,” Cannon explained.

“When we talk about the lies, the deceit, how the fake dollar controls all of this, then maybe we can get to the reason why they wanted to silence you and why they wanted to silence Mister Farrakhan and they want to throw that, we are having hate speech when it’s never hate speech,” he added.

“You can’t be anti-Semitic when the Semitic, when we are the Semitic people, when we are the same people that you, who they want to be, that’s our birthright,” Cannon said.

“That’s our birthright!” agreed rap artist Richard “Professor Griff” Griffin.

“So if that’s truly our birthright, there is no hate involved. How did this message get so misconstrued?” Cannon asks.

Jewish groups respond

Numerous Jewish groups condemned Cannon for the conspiracy-laden rant and called for the Fox network to take action over the comments.

“Truly disturbing that @NickCannon would use his platform to perpetuate false antisemitic conspiracy theories and lift up the vehemently antisemitic Louis Farrakhan. He should apologize immediately and educate himself on why his comments are so harmful,”
responded Jonathan Greenblatt, the CEO of the Anti-Defamation League.

The American Jewish Committee
called the comments “abhorrent and unacceptable” in a tweet.

“His message of hate has no place in our society and should be condemned by all people of good conscience,” the committee added.

Dov Hikind of Americans Against Antisemitism called on Fox to condemn and apologize for Cannon’s comments.

Cannon denied that he had used hate speech in a lengthy statement on Twitter.

“Anyone who knows me knows that I have no hate in my heart nor malice intentions. I do not condone hate speech nor the spread of hateful rhetoric. We are living in a time when it is more important than ever to promote unity and understanding,” he said in part.

“The Black and Jewish communities have both faced enormous hatred, oppression persecution and prejudice for thousands of years and in many ways have and will continue to work together to overcome these obstacles,” he added.

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‘F***ing disaster’: Ex-Eagles DE Chris Long blasts DeSean Jackson’s posts, says ‘it doesn’t seem like it’s in vogue to call out anti-Semitism’

Ex-Philadelphia Eagles’ defensive end Chris Long has weighed in about current Eagle
DeSean Jackson’s anti-Semitic social media posts and called them a “f***ing disaster,” the New York Post reported.

Jackson’s now-deleted Instagram posts promoted Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan — a well-documented anti-Semite — and included quotes falsely attributed to Adolf Hitler. Jackson has since apologized, and he and his representatives reportedly reached out to a local rabbi to be educated about anti-Semitism:

What did Long have to say?

“I mean, quoting Hitler is bad business, but quoting fake Hitler quotes is like a cherry on top,” Long said
on his “Green Light” podcast, the paper noted. “I don’t know if it’d be worse if he quoted a real one or the fake one. Needless to say, it’s wrong … It seems like, and I don’t know what it is, but it seems like we’re not allowed to say, ‘Hey, that’s not good.’ It’s not good. It’s wrong, and I’m sure I have Jewish listeners. I’m against anti-Semitism, and I didn’t see, and I haven’t seen, nearly enough people saying, ‘Yeah, man, this was a misstep.'”

More from Long’s podcast, via
PhillyVoice:

“I can’t speak for the many people in the media or on Twitter who kind of bite their tongue on this thing because when it comes to anti-Semitism, it’s not in vogue to denounce it, or they have some geopolitical inclination or political inclination that complicates denouncing it. I think it’s f***** up, unequivocally, and I try not paint faith or religion with a broad brush. I don’t care what religion it is. I know it’s in vogue to punch Nazis. We love doing memes about that. We all would say we would punch a Nazi. But it doesn’t seem like it’s in vogue to call out anti-Semitism.”

Long — a social justice advocate for years — said he likes Jackson based on previous interactions but said it’s up to the Jewish community to decide if it’s going to accept that apology, the Post reported.

“Just like with Drew Brees, I don’t get to decide when his apology or his learning process on this thing is complete,” Long said, according to the Post. “All I know is that he talked bad about Jewish people, and somehow managed to use a fake Hitler quote doing it, and that is a f***ing disaster …”

Where is pushback against Jackson’s critics coming from?

Jackson’s teammate Marquise Goodwin
got defensive after saying he wished Jackson’s critics were as interested in discussing the Black Lives Matter movement, the Post reported. Godwin said on Instagram “the Jewish community is mad at me” about his comments — but later softened his stance a bit.

Former NBA star Stephen Jackson
apologized for defending DeSean Jackson’s posts by using “the wrong words” (i.e., saying DeSean Jackson was “speaking the truth”).

And while sports commentator and former NFL star Shannon Sharpe didn’t excuse DeSean Jackson’s posts, he said whites are treated with kid gloves in comparison:

Sharpe also said he spoke to Stephen Jackson about his DeSean Jackson defense and emphasized that Stephen Jackson and DeSean Jackson both were “wrong.”

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Philadelphia Eagles condemn DeSean Jackson’s Hitler-quoting, Farrakhan-praising, anti-Semitic social media posts — but don’t discipline him

The Philadelphia Eagles issued a statement about wide receiver DeSean Jackson’s recent social media posts, which were inflammatory to say the least.

On Monday, Jackson shared a series of since-deleted Instagram posts promoting Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan and posts quoting Adolf Hitler.

What are the details?

The football team released a statement on Tuesday, condemning Jackson’s remarks.

The statement said, “We have spoken with DeSean Jackson about his social media posts. Regardless of his intentions, the messages he shared were offensive, harmful, and absolutely appalling. They have no place in our society, and are not condoned or supported in any way by the organization.”

In one post, Jackson shared a page from “The Hidden Treasure That Lies in Plain Sight 4: The Day of the Lord and the End of America,” which said that “Hitler said, ‘because the white Jews knows [sic] that the Negroes are the real Children of Israel and to keep Americas [sic] secret the Jews will blackmail America.'”

On Saturday, Jackson also shared a video apparently endorsing Farrakhan, a known anti-Semite, who spoke about the dangers of an elite society using a COVID-19 vaccine to intentionally depopulate the earth.

The Eagles have yet to announce any sort of disciplinary action for Jackson due to his remarks.

“We are disappointed and we reiterated to DeSean the importance of not only apologizing, but also using his platform to take action to promote unity, equality, and respect,” the team’s statement continued.

It concluded, “We are continuing to evaluate the circumstances and will take appropriate action. We take these matters very seriously and are committed to continuing to have productive and meaningful conversations with DeSean, as well as all of our players and staff, in order to educate, grow, and learn.”

What else?

In response to the outcry, Jackson insisted he had “no hatred” towards any members of the Jewish community.

“ANYONE WHO FEELS I HAVE HATE TOWARDS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY TOOK MY POST THE WRONG WAY I HAVE NO HATRED IN MY HEART TOWARDS NO ONE !! EQUALITY EQUALITY,” he wrote.

On Tuesday, the wide receiver was featured in a video apology, insisting, “I just want to first off extend an apology on behalf of me and what I stand for because … I never want to put any race down or any people down. My post was definitely not intended for anybody of any race to feel any type of way, especially the Jewish community.”

He explained, “What I posted, I definitely didn’t mean it to the extent that you guys took it, and I just wanted to let you guys know that I’m, you know, very apologetic, and I just want you guys to understand that it never was intended … to put any race down or any religion down.”

He added, “I just probably should have never posted anything that Hitler did, because Hitler was a bad person, and I know that. I was just trying to uplift African Americans and slavery and just enlighten my people. … I didn’t intend any harm or any hatred toward any people. … I’m for love and I extend it every day.”

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Philadelphia Eagles condemn DeSean Jackson’s Hitler-quoting, Farrakhan-praising, anti-Semitic social media posts — but don’t discipline him

The Philadelphia Eagles issued a statement about wide receiver DeSean Jackson’s recent social media posts, which were inflammatory to say the least.

On Monday, Jackson shared a series of since-deleted Instagram posts promoting Nation of Islam leader Louis Farrakhan and posts quoting Adolf Hitler.

What are the details?

The football team released a statement on Tuesday, condemning Jackson’s remarks.

The statement said, “We have spoken with DeSean Jackson about his social media posts. Regardless of his intentions, the messages he shared were offensive, harmful, and absolutely appalling. They have no place in our society, and are not condoned or supported in any way by the organization.”

In one post, Jackson shared a page from “The Hidden Treasure That Lies in Plain Sight 4: The Day of the Lord and the End of America,” which said that “Hitler said, ‘because the white Jews knows [sic] that the Negroes are the real Children of Israel and to keep Americas [sic] secret the Jews will blackmail America.'”

On Saturday, Jackson also shared a video apparently endorsing Farrakhan, a known anti-Semite, who spoke about the dangers of an elite society using a COVID-19 vaccine to intentionally depopulate the earth.

The Eagles have yet to announce any sort of disciplinary action for Jackson due to his remarks.

“We are disappointed and we reiterated to DeSean the importance of not only apologizing, but also using his platform to take action to promote unity, equality, and respect,” the team’s statement continued.

It concluded, “We are continuing to evaluate the circumstances and will take appropriate action. We take these matters very seriously and are committed to continuing to have productive and meaningful conversations with DeSean, as well as all of our players and staff, in order to educate, grow, and learn.”

What else?

In response to the outcry, Jackson insisted he had “no hatred” towards any members of the Jewish community.

“ANYONE WHO FEELS I HAVE HATE TOWARDS THE JEWISH COMMUNITY TOOK MY POST THE WRONG WAY I HAVE NO HATRED IN MY HEART TOWARDS NO ONE !! EQUALITY EQUALITY,” he wrote.

On Tuesday, the wide receiver was featured in a video apology, insisting, “I just want to first off extend an apology on behalf of me and what I stand for because … I never want to put any race down or any people down. My post was definitely not intended for anybody of any race to feel any type of way, especially the Jewish community.”

He explained, “What I posted, I definitely didn’t mean it to the extent that you guys took it, and I just wanted to let you guys know that I’m, you know, very apologetic, and I just want you guys to understand that it never was intended … to put any race down or any religion down.”

He added, “I just probably should have never posted anything that Hitler did, because Hitler was a bad person, and I know that. I was just trying to uplift African Americans and slavery and just enlighten my people. … I didn’t intend any harm or any hatred toward any people. … I’m for love and I extend it every day.”

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Black Lives Matter protesters chant in DC: ‘Israel we know you, you murder children too’

Black Lives Matter protesters marching through Washington, D.C., on Wednesday were captured on video chanting, “Israel we know you, you murder children too.”

What are the details?

Nic Rowan, a reporter for The Washington Examiner, posted the footage online with the caption, “It was only a matter of time before the DC protests turned anti-Semitic.”

Rowan noted that the crowd “immediately switched to the more standard ‘Black Lives Matter’ chant after the ‘Israel kills children’ one.”

The anti-Israel chant by BLM protestors comes days after Black Lives Matter U.K.
sparked outrage by publicly declaring on Twitter, “As Israel moves forward with the annexation of the West Bank, and mainstream British politics is gagged of the right to critique Zionism, and Israel’s settler colonial pursuits, we loudly and clearly stand by our Palestinian comrades. FREE PALESTINE.”

Fox News reported that the tweets by BLM’s UK group have caused organizations in Great Britain to distance themselves from the movement. The outlet noted that “the radical bent of the Black Lives Matter movement is not a secret, and the primary U.S. organization boasts of its desire to ‘disrupt the Western-prescribed nuclear family structure’ and to promote the defunding of police.”

BLM has gained nationwide influence in the wake of George Floyd’s death in police custody, organizing protests across the U.S. against police brutality that have continued for weeks. A number of U.S. corporations have publicly declared their support for the movement, which one BLM founder boasts was created by “trained Marxists.”

In reaction to the video of BLM protesters chanting, “Israel we know you, you murder children too,” Turning Point USA’s Benny Johnson tweeted, “I wonder if all the GOP Senators (@MittRomney & @SenatorBraun) and corporations who support and endorse BLM also support the idea that Israel ‘murders children?'”

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Anti-Semitism Bill de Blasio Coronavirus De blasio antisemitism Intelwars Jewish Community Jews New York New York City Racism social distancing Social distancing enforcement tweets twitter backlash

De Blasio singles out one religious group in warning about social distancing, and he’s getting roasted for it

Democratic New York City Major Bill de Blasio faced a fierce online backlash after he singled out Jews in a message warning everyone against large gatherings during the pandemic.

De Blasio tweeted out his warning on Tuesday against those not observing the social distancing guidelines in order to stop the spread of the coronavirus. He was referring to a specific gathering for a funeral of a rabbi that the police dispersed in Williamsberg.

“My message to the Jewish community, and all communities, is this simple: the time for warnings has passed,” he tweeted.

“I have instructed the NYPD to proceed immediately to summons or even arrest those who gather in large groups. This is about stopping this disease and saving lives. Period,” he added.

“We have lost so many these last two months [and] I understand the instinct to gather to mourn. But large gatherings will only lead to more deaths [and] more families in mourning. We will not allow this. I have instructed the NYPD to have one standard for this whole city: zero tolerance,” de Blasio continued.

The social media response

The bizarre tweets set off social media in an online furor against the socialist mayor from both the left and right.

“I can’t imagine de Blasio saying this about any other community,” said Ben Shapiro. “It’s pretty amazing. And for the record, MANY of the leaders of the Jewish community have taken strong stands on social distancing.

“NYC has been a refuge for Jews fleeing persecution and death for decades and more. How on earth does the mayor of NYC single them out for persecution in the middle of a pandemic? Words do not exist to describe the criminal incompetence at City Hall,” said Lis Smith, the former senior advisor to Pete Buttigieg.

“What a really weird tweet,” said Ben White of Politico.

“No big deal here just the mayor of New York telling Jews that ‘the time for warning has passed’ and promising to round them up and arrest them if they exercise their First Amendment rights. Totally fine. Who could possibly have a problem with this?” responded Matt Walsh sarcastically.

“You’re an awful human being. And for the record I was ahead of the curve on it. Also, my sister and her family just moved out of what was once the greatest city in the world. Mazel tov. (Thats Jew talk.),” replied Dave Rubin.

“The NYPD are not your personal Nazis. They should tell you to pound sand and stand guard to let people worship,” said Dan Gainor of NewsBusters.

De Blasio and his wife were confronted by an angry New Yorker when they were caught taking a non-essential trip in order to talk a walk miles away from their home. The video of the man berating de Blasio as he scurried away quickly went viral online.

Here’s more about de Blasio’s debacle:


Gutfeld on Bill de Blasio releasing criminals on the street to reoffend

www.youtube.com

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Alexandria ocasio-cortez Anti-christian Anti-Semitism Ayanna pressley Christianity Christians Churches Coronavirus america Donald Trump Ilhan omar Imams Intelwars Islam Jews mosques Muslims ramadan Rashida tlaib social distancing Stay at home watch

President Trump: Dems ‘go after Christian churches, but they don’t tend to go after mosques’; wonders if social distancing will be enforced for Ramadan

President Donald Trump accused Democrats of bias against Christians and Jews — and wondered if coronavirus social distancing policies will be enforced against Muslims during Ramadan.

“They go after Christian churches, but they don’t tend to go after mosques,” Trump said of Democrats during a news conference Saturday.

What are the details?

A reporter asked Trump about his retweet of conservative author Paul Sperry’s Twitter post, which asked, “Let’s see if authorities enforce the social-distancing orders for mosques during Ramadan (April 23-May 23) like they did churches during Easter.”

During Ramadan — a 30-day period which begins Thursday — Muslims don’t eat or drink between dawn and sunset.

Trump replied, “I would like to see that. And, you know, I just spoke with leaders and people that love mosques. They love mosques. And I’m all in favor of that. But I would say that there could be a difference. And we’ll have to see what will happen, because I’ve seen a great disparity in this country. I’ve seen a great disparity.”

The president then turned his attention to Democrats in Congress, particularly freshmen U.S. Reps. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (New York), Ilhan Omar (Minnesota), Rashida Tlaib (Michigan), and Ayanna Pressley (Massachusetts).

“I mean, I’ve seen a very strong anti-Israel bent in Congress with Democrats,” Trump said, adding that it “was unthinkable seven or eight or 10 years ago. And now they’re into a whole different thing between Omar and AOC — I say AOC plus three; add them on. You have — I mean, the things that they say about Israel are so bad. And I — I can’t believe it.”

Omar and Tlaib both have made multiple anti-Semitic statements.

‘They go after Christian churches, but they don’t tend to go after mosques’

Then apparently turning back to Democratic governors who’ve made headlines for enforcing coronavirus stay-at-home orders prior to Easter, Trump said he would be “very interested” to see what happens over Ramadan “because they go after Christian churches, but they don’t tend to go after mosques. And I don’t want them to go after mosques, but I do want to see what their — what their bent is.”

But when a reporter asked Trump if he’s suggesting “imams wouldn’t follow social distancing,” the president said no, adding that he just had a “tremendous” phone call with imams, rabbis, and ministers.

“I am somebody that believes in faith,” Trump also said. “And it matters not what your faith is, but our politicians seem to treat different faiths very differently. And they seem to think — and I don’t know what happened with our country — but the Christian faith is treated much differently than it was. And I think it’s treated very unfairly.”

As it happens, a mosque in New York is reportedly still open for daily prayers amid the coronavirus pandemic — and Muslims are still allowed gather in the mosque’s prayer room for calls to prayer throughout the week.

CAIR blasts Trump

The Council on American-Islamic Relations condemned Trump’s words, saying on Sunday that he promoted a “notorious anti-Muslim bigot’s tweet questioning whether U.S. mosques will be treated differently during the upcoming month of Ramadan than churches were treated during Easter amid the COVID-19 pandemic lockdown.”

CAIR National Executive Director Nihad Awad said in a statement that Trump’s “bigoted attempt to use American Muslims as a political football just before the holy month of Ramadan was as divisive as it was insulting. Mosques across our nation have already announced plans to remain closed indefinitely because the American Muslim community, unlike President Trump, recognizes the ongoing threat of the coronavirus.”

Awad added that the president’s “claim that American mosques — many of which have been protested, threatened, vandalized and even bombed in the years since he launched his first presidential campaign — receive preferential treatment compared to other faiths is an Islamophobic fantasy. Instead of fanning the flames of bigotry to distract the public from his own failures, the President should focus on combating the continued spread of the coronavirus.”

Here’s a clip of Trump’s news conference via CAIRtv, which called them “incoherent”:


Trump Gives Incoherent Response to Question About Retweet of Islamophobe’s Comment on U.S. Mosques

youtu.be

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Anti-Semitism Campaign 2020 Campaign staffers Elizabeth Warren HOLOCAUST Intelwars Liz warren Sen Elizabeth Warren Staffers Tattoos Warren

Former Liz Warren staffers show off tattoos to memorialize campaign — then are forced to apologize after furious backlash

Two former staffers for Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) didn’t expect the intense online blowback from proudly showing off their tattoos to commemorate their time on her failed presidential campaign.

Many saw the tattoos as far too similar to the tattoos forced upon Jewish captives by the Nazis during World War II.

Raquel Breternitz and Eric Ziminisky thought it would be clever to get tattoos with lettering of the digital color code for the color used in Warren’s presidential campaign.

Unfortunately, the style reminded many of the horrors of the Nazi regime:

Breternitz and Ziminsky were immediately accosted on social media for the insensitive and unthinking tattoo designs.

“[C]an’t believe warren’s campaign didn’t have a quiz training staffers on how not to get a holocaust tattoo,” said one critic.

“Thank you for holding us accountable”

Eventually both deleted their tweets, apologized and pledged to modify their offensive tattoos.

“Thanks to all who called me on this,” tweeted Breternitz. “I do not want to evoke or make light of the Holocaust.”

“I apologise for missing the mark,” she added. “I am here to listen and will strive to be better at living in solidarity with my Jewish friends. I’m sorry, and I will take steps to modify the tattoo.”

Ziminsky agreed and said he would modify his tattoo as well.

“Hey y’all, I’m sorry as well, and will be making modifications,” Ziminsky tweeted. “Thank you for holding us accountable on our mistakes. I would recommend for folks who are thinking of a similar tattoo, please look for alternatives such as, pinky promise, logo, persist, or DBFH.”

Prior to Warren exiting the Democratic presidential primary race, her campaign was accused of racist attitudes and behavior by six female former staffers.

[H/T: The Daily Dot.]

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Anti-israel Anti-israel shirt Anti-Semitism bds Ilhan omar Intelwars ISRAEL PALESTINE Palestinian shirt Pro-palestine Rashida tlaib T-shirt tee shirt Tlaib

Rashida Tlaib spotted wearing T-shirt that completely erases Israel from the map

Controversial Michigan Rep. Rashida Tlaib (D) was recently pictured wearing a T-shirt that completely erases the modern state of Israel from the map. In its place? Palestinian rule.

The image, first posted to Twitter by user Alex VanNess, appears to show Tlaib sporting the shirt while promoting a new book by Linda Sarsour, a fellow surrogate for the presidential campaign of Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.), who is also a vocal critic of Israel.

The shirt shows the borders of modern-day Israel colored in with Arabic letters that spell Palestine, indicating a rejection of a two-state solution and the eradication of a Jewish nation-state.

According to an advertisement for the shirt online, wearers can “stand in solidarity with Palestine” by donning the “beautiful Palestinian tee shirt.”

“An outlined map of Palestine is filled with red, white, and green Arabic letters that look stunning from a distance and spell the word Palestine up close. A patterned shemagh wraps around the neck of the Palestinian state like the brave soldiers whose boots stand on the dusty ground,” the product description reads.

Tlaib has been outspoken about her anti-Israel sentiments before. Last summer, after Palestinian terrorists murdered a 17-year-old Jewish girl while she was hiking with her family, Tlaib blamed the attack on “Israeli occupation.” She also came under fire for retweeting a fake news story erroneously attributing the death of a Palestinian boy to “violent Israeli settlers.”

The Michigan congresswoman’s criticism against Israel as well as support for the anti-Israel Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement has earned her scorn from pro-Israel groups such as the Anti-Defamation League. Tlaib and Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.) were even blocked from entering Israel last year due to their BDS support.

(H/T: The Washington Free Beacon)

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Anti-Semitism College student hate crime Intelwars ISRAEL Jews New York City watch

‘You f***in’ nasty-a** Jews’: Woman accused of anti-Semitic attack on NYC subway indicted on hate crime charges

A Manhattan grand jury indicted a woman accused of an anti-Semitic attack on a New York City subway with a hate crime, Fox News reported, citing the victim’s attorneys.

What are the details?

Lihi Aharon, an Israeli college student, told the cable network that in the outset of the December incident she asked Zarinah Ali, 38, to move her belongings because she was occupying three seats on a “full” train — but Ali refused.

Then a seat across from Ali opened up, and Aharon sat down, Fox News said.

“I happened to sit next to a visibly Orthodox Jewish man,” she told the cable network. “He had a beard and a yarmulke, and he turned out also to be an Israeli.”

Image source: Fox News video screenshot

Aharon added to Fox News that Ali “was yelling at him, shouting at him, ‘Allahu Akbar’ [God is most great] and ‘Allah will kill you,’ ‘nasty Jews’: she was citing clauses from the Koran, and ‘when you see a Jew you got to kill him,’ and she used a lot of profanity.”

Aharon told the cable network Ali knew she was Jewish since Aharon was speaking Hebrew.

In a video, Ali can be heard saying, “You f***in’ nasty-ass Jews” and “you stinking-ass Jew,” Fox News said.

“After a few minutes she stood up … and smacked my phone down, and I told my friend … in Hebrew, ‘Record this,’ and my friend started recording, and then she smacked my friend’s phone out of her hands twice,” Aharon added to the cable network.

Then Ali “ran to me and pointed on my face, and then she was grabbing my face — like she was trying to pull my face off — and she scratched me so hard, and my face started bleeding,” she told Fox News.

Aharon added to the cable network that she hit the emergency button on the subway and asked people to call 911; police arrested Ali that night and charged her with assault.

What happened next?

It was far from a slam-dunk hate crime investigation at first.

More from Fox News:

The Manhattan district attorney originally was “very resistant” to prosecute the charges as a hate crime, but after media reports and public outrage, the DA switched course, Aharon’s lawyer Kenneth Belkin, with the Spodek Law Group, told Fox News. Belkin and The Lawfare Project partnered to provide Aharon pro bono representation.

“Just because one minority is persecuting another minority doesn’t mean it is not a hate crime,” Brooke Goldstein, attorney and executive director of The Lawfare Project, told the cable network.

Aharon told Fox News that “I still bear the physical and emotional scars from my attack, and I expect they will be with me for many years to come. Today, at least I can feel satisfied that my attacker will be held responsible for her actions and I hope that my experience may help bring this type of hatred to light.”

‘Anti-Semitism doesn’t look like white people wearing swastikas’

Belkin added to the cable network that the prosecutors are “going to have to start speaking the language of new forms of anti-Semitism” in the wake of the spike in anti-Semitic attacks in recent years.

“In the Jewish population centers of America, concentrated in metropolitan areas, anti-Semitism doesn’t look like white people wearing swastikas,” he added to Fox News, noting that a sector of the black community was being propagated by the Nation of Islam and the Black Hebrew Israelites.

“Prosecutors may not be hip to the language, but a lot of what this attacker was saying was similar to the language of Black Hebrew Israelites,” Belkin told the cable network.

As for Goldstein, she told Fox News that the “really alarming rise of violent attacks” aren’t getting coverage in the mainstream media when Jews are the victims compared to when members of a minority group are the victims. However, she added to the cable network that the public must “resist politicization” of anti-Semitic attacks.

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Survey: 1 in 5 Europeans believe a secret Jewish cabal orchestrates global affairs

One-fifth of Europeans believe an anti-Semitic conspiracy theory that a secret Jewish cabal influences global political and economic affairs, a new survey found.

More than 16,000 citizens from 16 different European countries including the United Kingdom, France, Germany, and Belgium were interviewed over the last couple months as a part of the survey conducted by the Hungary-based Action and Protection League.

The results were disclosed at a conference on anti-Semitism in Paris on Monday, according to the Jewish Telegraph Agency, which also reported findings that one in five Europeans agreed with the statement that “Jews exploit Holocaust victimhood for their own needs.”

Here are some of the other results from the survey:

A quarter of respondents agreed with the statement that Israel’s policies make them understand why some people hate Jews.

More than a quarter concurred with the statement that “Israel is engaged in legitimate self defense against its enemies.” A quarter of respondents disagreed and 46% did not express a position.

More than a third agreed with the assertion that “During World War II, people from our nation suffered as much as Jews.”

A sample of 1,000 adults from each of the 16 countries were presented with 45 questions or statements in face-to-face interviews about Jews and Israel, the Action and Protection League told JTA. The survey reportedly has a margin of error of +/-0.8 percent.

Commenting on the results, Rabbi Slomo Koves, the chairman of the Action and Protection League, reported that Holocaust revisionism and stereotypes about Jewish people were more prevalent in Eastern European countries, while anti-Israel sentiments were more prevalent in Western Europe.

A complete breakdown of the survey results on a country-by-country basis is still being worked out, Koves acknowledged.

The survey follows a similar study conducted by the Anti-Defamation League, an international Jewish organization that aims to stop the defamation of Jewish people worldwide, last spring and summer. That study, which interviewed people living in 18 countries around the world, found that 1 in 4 Europeans “harbor pernicious and pervasive attitudes toward Jews.”

Anti-Semitism is not isolated to European countries, though. A recent FBI statement titled, “Confronting the Rise in Anti-Semitic Domestic Terrorism,” noted that “2019 was the deadliest year for domestic violent extremism” since 1995.

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