March 5, 2014
I noted when he was first installed, just after the government stand-down, that the supposed Prime Minister of the Ukraine, Arseniy Yatsenyuk, is a Jew (or, as the media likes to frame it “has Jewish roots”).
Yatsenyuk was Victoria Nuland’s pick for PM, whom she called “Yatz” on the infamous “Fuck the EU” tape; he is in fact a multimillionaire Jewish banker.
Unlike in the West, Jews of the Ukraine will still attempt to hide themselves; as such, the Jewish media has been involved in a campaign to hide Yatz’ Jewishness, and it is worthwhile to provide some more extensive documentation of this reality.
With various Ukrainian politicians coming out and condemning him on a regular basis, often citing his Jewish nature, Ukrainian-Jew Rabbis have often come out claiming that Yatsenyuk is not Jewish.
From the JTA, way back in 2009:
According to an Interfax news agency report Saturday, Ratushniak was commenting on activities of the Front for Change initiative headed by parliament member Arseniy Yatsenyuk, a leading presidential candidate whose parents reportedly were Jewish, when he said, “Impudent Jew Yatsenyuk, who was successfully serving to thieves, who are at power in Ukraine, is using criminal money to plow ahead towards Ukraine’s presidency.”
Also, according to Interfax, Ratushniak said that “Criminal Jew Yatsenyuk has apparently decided that these are the elections to a village council somewhere in Israel. So, using criminal money, he gathered drug traffickers and smugglers, and without the permission of the city council is showering our city with the garbage.”
“Arseniy Yatsenyuk is not Jewish, but he is a very nice person and definitely a good candidate,” Rabbi Yaakov Dov Bleich, chief rabbi of Ukraine, told JTA.
Oh, but also in 2009, the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology casually mentioned his Jewishness:
Yatsenyuk has two major issues that will come to a head before the elections. Firstly he is Jewish, which according to political analyst Taras Kuzio, could pose a major problem. There has been a recent, though rather quiet, campaign launched against Tymoshenko by the extreme right, which has called her the “Jew with the braid.” This could be a taste of things to come. The remark against her gives one the ability to imagine how Yatsenyuk’s bona fide Jewish origins could become the brunt of anti-Semitic remarks during the campaign,” Kuzio says. More broadly the extreme right, such as Oleh Tyahnybok’s Freedom Party, has been boosted thanks for the financial crisis.
Yatsenyuk’s Judaism is not his only identity related political problem. Members of his family were prominent in the Ukrainian nationalist movement, which will doubtless cost him votes in the country’s Russian-speaking east.
Born in Chernivtsi in 1974 to Jewish-Ukrainian parents, Arseniy Yatsenyuk founded and was affiliated with a local legal firm for most of the 1990s.
The presidential secretariat participated indirectly in fomenting these ethnically motivated attacks. Yatsenyuk’s Jewish heritage could make him vulnerable to similar campaigns.
Still, even with multiple sources (these are just a couple of English ones – there are hundreds in Russian) documenting his Jewish nature, and he himself never having denied it, the Jew media has continued to distort this fact, citing Jewish persons who claim “no, he isn’t one of us, we assure you.”
Yesterday, however, the Guardian spilled the beans to the wider masses in an article entitled “Who Exactly is Governing Ukraine?” Speaking on Yatsenyuk, they noted:
He has played down his Jewish-Ukrainian origins, possibly because of the prevalence of antisemitism in his party’s western Ukraine heartland.
Now, the Wikipedia entry on Yatsenyuk reflects the fact, reading “He was born to in a family of Jewish-Ukrainian professors of the Chernivtsi University.” He has also been added to Wikipedia’s category “Jewish-Ukrainian Politicians.”
The cat is out of the bag. In the age of the internet, these sneaky parasites can no longer crawl around in the darkness, pretending to be one of us.
To close, let’s give a role call of the various Jews involved in this whole mess.
Though it has not been confirmed – and I never claim to know a person is Jewish without definite proof – I suspect that Svoboda’s leader Oleh Tyahnybok may also be a Jew. Both Ukrainian and Russian readers have emailed me information on this, but I’ve not been able to confirm any of it definitively.
However, I do not believe that Dmitro Yarosh is a Jew.
It is certainly strange that two out of three of the top figures in this revolt, along with so many of the peripheral figures, are Jewish, is it not?
Clearly, though non-Jews are involved, the soul of this revolution is entirely Jewish, and it is the Jewish agenda which is being served by the destabilization of Slavia and her Mother Russia.