Over the weekend, there were lots of articles about the fabricated antisemitism scandal in Labour, none of them acknowledging its utterly synthetic nature. On the political talk-shows every guest was expected to make a ritual denunciation of antisemitism. And they all did. Disease metaphors were to be found in abundance. On the Andrew Marr show, leftie Owen Jones used the phrase "the cancer of antisemitism" so often it was if he had made some kind of bet with his mates. "Fifty quid says you can't use it ten times." As I've pointed out previously (link), the idea of adverse speech as "contagion" is one that has deep roots in Jewish tradition.
"I saw the darkness of antisemitism, but I never thought it would get this dark," says Nick Cohen portentously in the Observer (link). Cohen, incidentally, is a Jew who trumpets his support for free speech. He even wrote a book about it.
Yet he apparently perceives no irony in his present denunciation of exactly the free speech he purports to defend. This juxtaposition of seemingly contradictory positions is a trick only the trained Talmudic mind can master. To simple-minded Gentiles, it may look like hypocrisy. But once you have drunk deep of the wisdom of the Babylonian Talmud and pored over Rashi's commentaries to help you understand it, you will know why it isn't.
Judging by the note of hysteria in all the public commentary, you'd think Britain was engaged in some kind of great national moment of tribulation. But what exactly is the underlying crisis here? Are Jews being sent to camps and shoved into ovens? Are they being torched out of their homes? Hounded from their jobs? Attacked in the street? No. None of that is happening.
The "Great Crisis of 2016" is that some people are expressing their opinions on the internet. One woman tweeted a graphic facetiously showing Israel relocated to the US. The graphic had been created by a Jew, Norman Finkelstein. This was the "virus of antisemitism". One man pointed out, correctly (link and link), that Hitler had supported Zionists. This was the "disease of antisemitism".
We're expected to take this seriously as a moment of national emergency.
Either the Jews sincerely believe what they're saying, in which case they live in a state of such paranoid derangement that they can no longer be taken seriously as rational interlocutors. Or (much more likely) they're consciously perpetrating a scam so shameful, so morally turpitudinous, so ethnically egotistical, that they can longer be taken seriously as rational interlocutors. Either way, they can no longer be taken seriously as rational interlocutors.
When thousands of British children were enslaved, gang-raped and tortured by Muslims, it didn't provoke this kind of reaction. But a few uppity goy criticise Jews on the internet and the entire journalistic and political establishment moves into action. We are living in a state of ethno-tyranny.