Jewish Journalist Posted Anti-Semitic Tweets Under a Fake Account to Discredit Opponents

Diversity Macht Frei
December 31, 2018

Inter-galactically famous Jewish journalist Giles Coren has been caught posting anti-Semitic tweets under a fake account. His goal was to discredit his opponents in various online quarrels he was engaged in by implying they were motivated by antisemitism rather than a principled objection to his own outrageous behaviour.

The Jew gave the game away by adopting the name of a character in one of his novels for the sock account.

He also failed to maintain any kind of political consistency in the account’s tweets. On one occasion, it would pretend to be a rabid right-wing extremist; on another, a pro-feminist leftie.

He also made the mistake of having his famous media Jew mates follow the sock account on Twitter.

When pressed, Coren admitted to the deception.

This Jew previously gloated when David Irving was sent to prison.

He has also made  himself notorious for various kinds of insulting remarks he has made about Poles over the years, including the pithy “Fuck the Poles”.

Jewish Chronicle:

A complaint against The Times and its columnist Giles Coren has been lodged at the European Court of Human Rights by the Federation of Poles in Great Britain.

It is the latest bid by the FPGB to censure the newspaper over a column written by Mr Coren on July 26, headlined: “Two waves of immigration, Poles apart.” The Press Complaints Commission rejected a complaint by the organisation lodged shortly after the article appeared.

In his article, Mr Coren contrasted the immigration of his great-grandfather Harry and other Polish Jews in the early 20th century with the current economic migration by young Poles.

He wrote: “We Corens are here, now, because the ancestors of these Poles now going home used to amuse themselves at Easter by locking Jews in the synagogue and setting fire to it. Harry didn’t leave in the hope of finding a better life. Just a life.

“The option to return was not there for him, for obvious reasons, and by 1945 the Poland he had left did not exist anymore. My sympathy for the plight of the modern Polack is thus limited, and if England is not the land of milk and honey it appeared to them three or four years ago, then, frankly, they can clear off out of it.”

Mr Coren said the FPGB were pursuing him because they were “absolutely gutted” that the PCC had rejected their complaint.

“One of the most traumatic things for me was that The Times asked me to find facts to back up their defence against the complaint. I have shelves of stuff about East European antisemitism, which I had collected to use in my novel (Winkler, published in 2005).

“I had to go through it all and find examples of Poles locking Jews in churches and burning them on Easter Day. I couldn’t find that precise example relating to Poland. But I found a case where Jews were locked in a barn on Easter Day and burned. What was I going to say: ‘Sorry, no, my mistake, it was a barn, not a church’?

“To be honest I am flabbergasted that they [the Poles] want to defend their pre-1945 behaviour towards the Jews. They are in denial.

Think about what he wrote here, that Poles “used to amuse themselves at Easter by locking Jews in the synagogue and setting fire to it“. The equivalent of this the other way around would be something like “Jews used to amuse themselves at Passover by sacrificing Christian children and using their blood to bake matzvot.” Any journalist who wrote something like that would face instant career termination and, almost certainly, criminal prosecution.

But Jews have somehow managed to create an arrangement in which they can just casually throw out almost any slander of ethnic Europeans and suffer no consequences for it. But the slightest derogatory sentiment expressed, or even hinted at, towards Jews has life-destroying consequences for any member of the goyim underclass.