Jews Organizing Genocidal Bolshevik Riot at Charlottesville?!?!

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
August 10, 2017

When Jews “protest,” you need to be ready for a bloodbath.

A Jewish website is calling for Jews to rally together to “protest” our Charlottesville demonstration.

We need to take heed of this warning, as often times when Jews talk about “protests,” what they really mean is “mass murder.”

The Bolshevik Revolution was billed as “the Jewish community organizing to protest against corruption” – and how many people died?

9 million.

9 million human lives were lost between 1918 and 1923, during the Jews’ little “protest” against what they perceived to be “bad goyim.”

I don’t know that these particular Jews are planning a slaughter, but it is important to be aware that there is historical precedent for that.

What’s more, this Jew calling for the “protest” is conveniently named “Talya Esther.” Esther is a character in the Jewish Tanakh who arranged for the genocide of unsuspecting Persians after she had successful infiltrated their government. Interesting coincidence – or should I say “cohencidence”?

It likely is not, as this appears to be a pseudonym. The author choose a pseudonym of a genocidal Jewish maniac from their history to write an article about “protesting” bad goyim.

She writes for Jew School:

It is not incumbent upon you to finish the task, but neither are you free to absolve yourself from it.”  We’ve thought about these words from Rabbi Tarfon in chapter two of Pirkei Avot (ethics of our fathers) a lot in the past few years.  As racism, anti-Semitism, and government-sanctioned bigotry become the norm, we ask ourselves, “What can we really do? How can we even start fixing this broken world?”

The Jew Lenin and his Bolshevik Jew “comrades” also wanted to “fix this broken world.”

It resulted in 9 million dead.

As Jews, we are taught to create a community that is welcoming to all.  In the Torah, it is mentioned more than thirty times to love the stranger and treat them with respect.  We are implored by G-d, “Tzedek, tzedek, tirdof,” (justice, justice shall you pursue, Deut. 16:20). After the atrocities of the Shoah and the deaths of over 11,000,000 people, we are obliged to act to make sure that something like the Holocaust never happens again.

But how do we pursue justice?  How do we welcome the stranger?  How do we stop the continued persecution of all oppressed and marginalized groups?

This Saturday,  August 12, neo-Nazis from the National Socialist Movement, neo-Confederates from the  League of the South, and white nationalists will come together for a “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. Charlottesville has been the focus of a vitriolic attack from the alt-right ever since the Charlottesville City Council voted to remove a statue of terrorist Robert E. Lee from a city park in April.

Jews can help. Congregate Charlottesville, a local interfaith group that includes the Charlottesville synagogue, has issued a call for 1,000 clergy and faith leaders to show up to protest the white supremacist rally.

A thousand rabbis gathered together in a public square to oppose the goyim.

Where have I heard of this before?

Oh, right.

9 million dead.

Ignoring racism and oppression doesn’t make it go away; remaining silent because it isn’t directly affecting you at this moment doesn’t mean it isn’t pervasive. If you disagree with the alt-right, but you don’t voice your disagreements out loud, and you don’t do something about it, you are giving the alt-right the room it needs to flourish. You are giving the alt-right the time it needs to turn its ideas into sentiments that go unchallenged, that are accepted in everyday conversation and in public discourse. In not saying anything, you are part of the problem. But it’s easy to become part of the solution.

Taking action didn’t start or end with the Women’s March. Join Congregate Charlottesville on August 12.

There you have it.

A bunch of Jews gathering to “oppose” us.

I’m not saying that they are going to start murdering millions. But it is important to note that they did that before.