Diversity Macht Frei
March 15, 2018
The Bonnier family, described as “of Jewish origin”, dominates Swedish publishing. Among its stable of newspapers: Expressen. For the last week or two, Expressen has been running a campaign to try and get google to suppress “antisemitic” links from its search results. These “antisemitic” results apparently include lists of Jews.
Jews like to keep track of who is Jewish or who isn’t. It helps them remember whether they are should feel sad when someone dies. They even have entire websites dedicated to “Jew-tracking”.
But when Goyim engage in “Jew-tracking”, it’s apparently unacceptable. Google ceded to the pressure by removing the list of Jews from its search results. It also shut down a popular YouTube channel called Granskning Sverige that critiqued Sweden’s media establishment. But it’s still not enough.
It is understandable that Jews would want to stifle free discussion in Sweden. With a population of only 20,000, comprising only 0.2% of the population, they manage to own almost every major newspaper in the country and have played a critical role in steering Sweden towards its impending multicultural destruction.
In 2016, Anna Hagwall, an MP for the supposedly “far-right” Sweden Democrats, dared to make an oblique reference to the Jewish domination of Sweden’s media landscape. “Let the small Bonnier newspapers in the provinces go under. No family, ethnic group or company should be allowed to control more than 5 percent of the media.” She was accused of anti-Semitism and expelled from the party.
But it seems the “problem” of Goyim Knowing is growing inexorably in Sweden. And the ruling class is demanding that the sources of this knowing be shut down.
In a blog post, Expressen’s editor Thomas Mattsson demands that Google alter its search results and suppress free speech. But he makes a curious argument. “Sergey Brin should know. His parents were not allowed to have a career in the Soviet Union because they were Jews.”
So his argument is that “Sergey Brin should know” the importance of suppressing free speech because he is a Jew. This is curious because it is exactly the same argument that the counter-Semitic community makes about Jews: that they have some kind of inbuilt pre-disposition towards attacking free speech. Mattsson is implicitly conceding that this is actually true. Viewed from another perspective, his remarks could even be considered an anti-Semitic slur.
To drive home its point, Expressen has even gone as far as publishing an article in English showing the kind of far-right material that is available on YouTube. No doubt the Counter-Semitic community will find it a helpful reference.