Daily Reminder: Jews Make Fake Memes to Make You Look Stupid

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
December 20, 2019

It’s time for your daily reminder that Jews make fake memes containing false information so that people who criticize them will spread false information and then discredit all of the true stuff they are saying.

It also helps out with the whole “you can’t trust what you read online unless it’s from the Jewish media” agenda.

I recently saw someone on a comments board post this in response to an article about the impeachment:

The question is who’s behind this:

Adam Schiff’s sister Melissa Robin Schiff is married to Robert Soros the son of… George Soros. If Soros is her father -in-law., it is clear who’s orchestrating all this. And it’s not all. Who is behind Soros ? The Rothschild family. Proven.

This is false.

Adam Schiff’s sister is not married to George Soros’ son.

The claim originated from a meme on Facebook.

Politifact, a horrible “fact-checker” site that often reports false information, was correct on this issue.


A recent Facebook post mocking Schiff claims that he’s tied to George Soros, the wealthy and, in some quarters, often vilified Democratic fundraiser.

“You can’t make this up,” reads the text over photos of Soros, Schiff, a woman identified as “Melissa Schiff Adam’s sister,” and a man identified as “Robert Soros son of Geroge Soros; married to Adam Schiff’s sister.”

This post, published to Facebook on Oct. 7, was flagged as part of Facebook’s efforts to combat false news and misinformation on its News Feed. (Read more about our partnership with Facebook.)

Because you actually can make this up.

The photos are genuine, and it’s true that Robert Soros is George Soros’s son. He also married a woman named Melissa Robin Schiff in May 1992. In September 2017, the New York Post reported that they were estranged and divorcing.

But Melissa Schiff is not Adam Schiff’s sister. The wedding announcement that ran in the New York Times back in 1992 identifies her parents as Marlene Schiff and Haskel Schiff, both of New York.

Adam Schiff was born to Edward and Sherrill Schiff in Framingham, Mass., according to this 2017 U.S. News & World report article. The Jewish Journal reported that year that Schiff was the youngest of two sons born to the couple.

Claims about Schiff’s connection to Soros have been swirling since at least early last year. Back then, the congressman told FactCheck.org that he has just one sibling — his brother — and has no known family relationship to Melissa Schiff.

Why would a person make that fake meme unless they were trying to maliciously confuse the discussion of Jews being behind the impeachment of Donald Trump?

There were theories in the 1990s about anti-virus software companies making viruses. Though this has never been proven to have happened (as far as I’m aware), it made a lot of sense, because a lot of the computer viruses in the 1990s didn’t really even benefit whoever was spreading them. They just seemed pointless.

I wonder the same thing about fact-checker sites and these fake memes.

It’s a bit like Jews spray-painting swastikas on their own property.

They do it constantly.

The fake claim that Schiff is related to Soros takes away from the real, hard fact that nearly every single person involved in this impeachment hoax is Jewish.

The recently deceased Jew, Professor Noel Ignatiev, spent his entire career saying that “the white race should be abolished.”

He is a very bad Jew.

However, he did not tell white male students in his class that they should kill themselves, as was claimed in a fake news article in 2013 on a WordPress blog called “Diversity Chronicle.” I wrote about this in 2014, and to this day I still see people linking to it or spreading memes that use these fake quotes.

A lot of this fake stuff ends up showing up on sites like The Gateway Pundit and other spammy boomer conservative sites. To this day, The Gateway Pundit has an article up about the Ignatiev fake news story, without any correction.

The Diversity Chronicle has an “about” page saying that it is satire (as opposed to fake news), but whoever runs the site is certainly aware that this information is being spread around as if it is real. I wrote them an email back in 2013 asking them to put a note on the article saying that it was satire, and they did not return my email.

In that case, the person could be doing it for clicks, I suppose. But it is difficult not to think it is malicious. If someone hears about the real things that Noel Ignatiev said and then finds out that some of what is attributed to him is fake, they will think everything he said was fake.

But he is on video saying “abolish the white race.” He’s written entire books about it.

The hoax covers that up.

These are simply two examples of this phenomenon, but there are many such cases.

It is all over Facebook and various boomer conservative blogs.

You must be vigilant and make sure to check information before you spread it around.

I know it can be difficult to figure out what is real and what isn’t. But just don’t repeat something unless you’re sure of it. Particularly if something sounds outrageous, you need to be careful.

I don’t want to toot my own horn, but along with being a comedy site, The Daily Stormer is one of the most accurate news sites online, simply in terms of the facts.