Archive for the ‘9-11’ Category

It bears repeating: 9-11 is Purim for Goys

September 12, 2012

9-11 is Purim for Goys

9-11 is Purim for Goys

September 12, 2011
Everywhere in the establishment media the question is being raised, “what have we learned since 9-11?” and everywhere the answers given are calculated to assure that nothing truly relevant is learned about the fundamental function of this recurring 9-11 psychodrama. Those with an understanding of the religion of Judaism will have at least a faint understanding of what has happened to the West since 9-11.

In Judaism, Judaic people are re-traumatized each year by a tale of paranoia and vengeance from the book of Esther according to which ‘The Jews’ are allegedly threatened with annihilation but then preemptively annihilate their alleged attackers first.

Since 9-11, the West is annually re-traumatized by a solemn retelling of the 9-11 terror attacks in a not-very-subtle justification for ongoing alleged preemptive vengeance. (Note however that 9-11 only grants Goys permission to attack ‘enemies’ selected for them by the Judaic establishment: people and nations constituting obstacles to the ‘greater Israel’ project. Goys don’t have the Judaic establishment’s permission to bring their real enemies to justice who very often are part of, or servants of, the Judaic establishment themselves. This may be evident to those who understand the two-tiered, double-standard nature and ‘Noahide’/Judaic relationship of the religion of Judaism. 9-11 is, strictly speaking, a ‘Noahide’ version of Purim.

According to Judaism, the universe and everything in it exists only to serve ‘The Jews.’ A ‘Noahide’ is a non-Judaic person who has resigned himself to live according to this delusion, therefore his existence is valid only to the degree that he is a servant to Judaic interests. The paranoia and rage fostered in non-Judaic people by the annual retelling of the 9-11 terror attack is valid only to the degree that it’s channeled to advance Judaic interests; in support for destruction of more countries in the proximity of the ‘greater Israel’ project.)

Also see:

Purim, Subversion and Vengeance

More on Amalek

Amalek, Haman, Ahmadinejad and Reincarnation

Tisha B’Av: Just a Thought

July 29, 2009

With the arrival of Tisha B’Av (the 9th day of the 11th month of the Hebrew calendar) which is traditionally held as a day of great catastrophe in Judaism, perhaps it’s worth considering whether it’s a mere coincidence that the day of venahafoch hu (reversal, turning around of circumstances) for Zionism came on the catastrophic 11th day of the 9th month of the Gregorian calendar 2001:

Asked [the night of September 11, 2001] what the attack meant for relations between the United States and Israel, Benjamin Netanyahu, the former prime minister, replied, “It’s very good.” Then he edited himself: “Well, not very good, but it will generate immediate sympathy.” He predicted that the attack would “strengthen the bond between our two peoples, because we’ve experienced terror over so many decades, but the United States has now experienced a massive hemorrhaging of terror.” (James Bennet, “A DAY OF TERROR: THE ISRAELIS; Spilled Blood Is Seen as Bond That Draws 2 Nations Closer,” New York Times, September 12, 2001)

http://www.nytimes.com/2001/09/12/us/day-terror-israelis-spilled-blood-seen-bond-that-draws-2-nations-closer.html

The Israeli newspaper Ma’ariv on Wednesday reported that Likud leader Benjamin Netanyahu told an audience at Bar Ilan university that the September 11, 2001 terror attacks had been beneficial for Israel.

“We are benefiting from one thing, and that is the attack on the Twin Towers and Pentagon, and the American struggle in Iraq,” Ma’ariv quoted the former prime minister as saying. He reportedly added that these events “swung American public opinion in our favor.”

Netanyahu reportedly made the comments during a conference at Bar-Ilan University on the division of Jerusalem as part of a peace deal with the Palestinians. (“Report: Netanyahu says 9/11 terror attacks good for Israel,” Haaretz, April 18, 2008)

http://www.haaretz.com/hasen/spages/975574.html

also see:

Perpetual Purim, Reversal/Hippuch

Purim-Shpiel 2009

Tisha B’Av: Just a Thought

July 29, 2009

With the arrival of Tisha B’Av (the 9th day of the 11th month of the Hebrew calendar) which is traditionally held as a day of great catastrophe in Judaism, perhaps it’s worth considering whether it’s a mere coincidence that the day of venahafoch hu (reversal, turning around of circumstances) for Zionism came on the catastrophic 11th day of the 9th month of the Gregorian calendar 2001:

Asked [the night of September 11, 2001] what the attack meant for relations between the United States and Israel, Benjamin Netanyahu, the former prime minister, replied, “It’s very good.” Then he edited himself: “Well, not very good, but it will generate immediate sympathy.” He predicted that the attack would “strengthen the bond between our two peoples, because we’ve experienced terror over so many decades, but the United States has now experienced a massive hemorrhaging of terror.” (James Bennet, “A DAY OF TERROR: THE ISRAELIS; Spilled Blood Is Seen as Bond That Draws 2 Nations Closer,” New York Times, September 12, 2001)

http://www.nytimes.com/2001/09/12/us/day-terror-israelis-spilled-blood-seen-bond-that-draws-2-nations-closer.html

The Israeli newspaper Ma’ariv on Wednesday reported that Likud leader Benjamin Netanyahu told an audience at Bar Ilan university that the September 11, 2001 terror attacks had been beneficial for Israel.

“We are benefiting from one thing, and that is the attack on the Twin Towers and Pentagon, and the American struggle in Iraq,” Ma’ariv quoted the former prime minister as saying. He reportedly added that these events “swung American public opinion in our favor.”

Netanyahu reportedly made the comments during a conference at Bar-Ilan University on the division of Jerusalem as part of a peace deal with the Palestinians. (“Report: Netanyahu says 9/11 terror attacks good for Israel,” Haaretz, April 18, 2008)

http://www.haaretz.com/hasen/spages/975574.html

also see:

Perpetual Purim, Reversal/Hippuch

Purim-Shpiel 2009

Third Benedict XVI-George W. Bush Meeting Takes Place Amidst Speculation that Bush May Convert

June 13, 2008

Skull and Bones-warmonger-Zionist G.W. Bush has all of the proper credentials for a Benedict XVI-styled conversion.

Read about another of Benedict’s high-profile converts:

Benedict’s Easter “Muslim” Convert is a Zionist, Holocaustolator Zealot

More on Benedict’s Easter Baptism Spectacle

Further Background on Benedict’s Easter Muslim Convert Charade

Third Benedict XVI-George W. Bush Meeting Takes Place Amidst Speculation that Bush May Convert

June 13, 2008

Skull and Bones-warmonger-Zionist G.W. Bush has all of the proper credentials for a Benedict XVI-styled conversion.

Read about another of Benedict’s high-profile converts:

Benedict’s Easter “Muslim” Convert is a Zionist, Holocaustolator Zealot

More on Benedict’s Easter Baptism Spectacle

Further Background on Benedict’s Easter Muslim Convert Charade

Third Benedict XVI-George W. Bush Meeting Takes Place Amidst Speculation that Bush May Convert

June 13, 2008

Skull and Bones-warmonger-Zionist G.W. Bush has all of the proper credentials for a Benedict XVI-styled conversion.

Read about another of Benedict’s high-profile converts:

Benedict’s Easter “Muslim” Convert is a Zionist, Holocaustolator Zealot

More on Benedict’s Easter Baptism Spectacle

Further Background on Benedict’s Easter Muslim Convert Charade

Post-9-11 New York Times Article Promotes Noahide Laws as World’s Only Hope

June 12, 2008
New York Times columnist, Thomas L. Friedman

This 2002 article uses the 1 year anniversary of 9-11 as an occasion to promote the Talmudic “Noahide Laws” as the world’s “only hope” in avoiding a catastrophe of Biblical great flood proportions. This message comes to us via the “secular ‘Jew'” Thomas L. Friedman writing for the New York Times. This “Noahide Law” peddler, Thomas L. Friedman, who has referred to the destruction of Iraq as “a war of choice,” was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in 2004. Friedman is currently resuscitating the corporate-Green-population reduction amalgamation concocted by Ira Einhorn circa 1970.

Noah and 9/11

By THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN – New York Times

September 11, 2002

Over the past year several friends have remarked to me how much they still feel a pit in their stomachs from 9/11. One even said she felt as if this was the beginning of the end of the world. And no wonder. Those suicide hijackings were such an evil act that they shattered your faith in human beings and in the wall of civilization that was supposed to constrain the worst in human behavior. There is now a big jagged hole in that wall.

What to do? For guidance, I turned to one of my mentors, Rabbi Tzvi Marx, who teaches in the Netherlands. He offered me a biblical analogy. ”To some extent,” said Tzvi, ”we feel after 9/11 like we have experienced the flood of Noah — as if a flood has inundated our civilization and we are the survivors. What do we do the morning after?”

The story of Noah has a lot to offer. ”What was the first thing Noah did when the flood waters receded and he got off the ark?” asked Tzvi. ”He planted a vine, made wine and got drunk.” Noah’s first response to the flood’s devastation of humanity, and the challenge he now faced, was to numb himself to the world.

”But what was God’s reaction to the flood?” asked Tzvi. ”Just the opposite. God’s reaction was to offer Noah a more detailed set of rules for mankind to live by — rules which we now call the Noahite laws. His first rule was that life is precious, so man should not murder man.” (These Noahite laws were later expanded to include prohibitions against idolatry, adultery, blasphemy and theft.)

It’s interesting — you would have thought that after wiping out humanity with a devastating flood, God’s first post-flood act wouldn’t have been to teach that all life is precious. But it was. Said Tzvi: ”It is as though God said, ‘Now I understand what I’m up against with these humans. I need to set for them some very clear boundaries of behavior, with some very clear values and norms, that they can internalize.’ ”

And that is where the analogy with today begins. After the deluge of 9/11 we have two choices: We can numb ourselves to the world, and plug our ears, or we can try to repair that jagged hole in the wall of civilization by insisting, more firmly and loudly than ever, on rules and norms — both for ourselves and for others.

”God, after the flood, refused to let Noah and his offspring indulge themselves in escapism,” said Tzvi, ”but he also refused to give them license to live without moral boundaries, just because humankind up to that point had failed.”

The same applies to us. Yes, we must kill the murderers of 9/11, but without becoming murderers and without simply indulging ourselves. We must defend ourselves — without throwing out civil liberties at home, without barring every Muslim student from this country, without forgetting what a huge shadow a powerful America casts over the world and how it can leave people feeling powerless, and without telling the world we’re going to do whatever we want because there has been a flood and now all bets are off.

Because imposing norms and rules on ourselves gives us the credibility to demand them from others. It gives us the credibility to demand the rule of law, religious tolerance, consensual government, self-criticism, pluralism, women’s rights and respect for the notion that my grievance, however deep, does not entitle me to do anything to anyone anywhere.

It gives us the credibility to say to the Muslim world: Where have you been since 9/11? Where are your voices of reason? You humbly open all your prayers in the name of a God of mercy and compassion. But when members of your faith, acting in the name of Islam, murdered Americans or committed suicide against ”infidels,” your press extolled them as martyrs and your spiritual leaders were largely silent. Other than a few ritual condemnations, they offered no outcry in their mosques; they drew no new moral red lines in their schools. That’s a problem, because if there isn’t a struggle within Islam — over norms and values — there is going to be a struggle between Islam and us.

In short, numbing ourselves to the post-9/11 realities will not work. Military operations, while necessary, are not sufficient. Building higher walls may feel comforting, but in today’s interconnected world they’re an illusion. Our only hope is that people will be restrained by internal walls — norms and values. Visibly imposing them on ourselves, and loudly demanding them from others, is the only viable survival strategy for our shrinking planet.

Otherwise, start building an ark.

http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9905E7D61431F932A2575AC0A9649C8B63&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=2

Post-9-11 New York Times Article Promotes Noahide Laws as World’s Only Hope

June 12, 2008
New York Times columnist, Thomas L. Friedman

This 2002 article uses the 1 year anniversary of 9-11 as an occasion to promote the Talmudic “Noahide Laws” as the world’s “only hope” in avoiding a catastrophe of Biblical great flood proportions. This message comes to us via the “secular ‘Jew'” Thomas L. Friedman writing for the New York Times. This “Noahide Law” peddler, Thomas L. Friedman, who has referred to the destruction of Iraq as “a war of choice,” was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in 2004. Friedman is currently resuscitating the corporate-Green-population reduction amalgamation concocted by Ira Einhorn circa 1970.

Noah and 9/11

By THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN – New York Times

September 11, 2002

Over the past year several friends have remarked to me how much they still feel a pit in their stomachs from 9/11. One even said she felt as if this was the beginning of the end of the world. And no wonder. Those suicide hijackings were such an evil act that they shattered your faith in human beings and in the wall of civilization that was supposed to constrain the worst in human behavior. There is now a big jagged hole in that wall.

What to do? For guidance, I turned to one of my mentors, Rabbi Tzvi Marx, who teaches in the Netherlands. He offered me a biblical analogy. ”To some extent,” said Tzvi, ”we feel after 9/11 like we have experienced the flood of Noah — as if a flood has inundated our civilization and we are the survivors. What do we do the morning after?”

The story of Noah has a lot to offer. ”What was the first thing Noah did when the flood waters receded and he got off the ark?” asked Tzvi. ”He planted a vine, made wine and got drunk.” Noah’s first response to the flood’s devastation of humanity, and the challenge he now faced, was to numb himself to the world.

”But what was God’s reaction to the flood?” asked Tzvi. ”Just the opposite. God’s reaction was to offer Noah a more detailed set of rules for mankind to live by — rules which we now call the Noahite laws. His first rule was that life is precious, so man should not murder man.” (These Noahite laws were later expanded to include prohibitions against idolatry, adultery, blasphemy and theft.)

It’s interesting — you would have thought that after wiping out humanity with a devastating flood, God’s first post-flood act wouldn’t have been to teach that all life is precious. But it was. Said Tzvi: ”It is as though God said, ‘Now I understand what I’m up against with these humans. I need to set for them some very clear boundaries of behavior, with some very clear values and norms, that they can internalize.’ ”

And that is where the analogy with today begins. After the deluge of 9/11 we have two choices: We can numb ourselves to the world, and plug our ears, or we can try to repair that jagged hole in the wall of civilization by insisting, more firmly and loudly than ever, on rules and norms — both for ourselves and for others.

”God, after the flood, refused to let Noah and his offspring indulge themselves in escapism,” said Tzvi, ”but he also refused to give them license to live without moral boundaries, just because humankind up to that point had failed.”

The same applies to us. Yes, we must kill the murderers of 9/11, but without becoming murderers and without simply indulging ourselves. We must defend ourselves — without throwing out civil liberties at home, without barring every Muslim student from this country, without forgetting what a huge shadow a powerful America casts over the world and how it can leave people feeling powerless, and without telling the world we’re going to do whatever we want because there has been a flood and now all bets are off.

Because imposing norms and rules on ourselves gives us the credibility to demand them from others. It gives us the credibility to demand the rule of law, religious tolerance, consensual government, self-criticism, pluralism, women’s rights and respect for the notion that my grievance, however deep, does not entitle me to do anything to anyone anywhere.

It gives us the credibility to say to the Muslim world: Where have you been since 9/11? Where are your voices of reason? You humbly open all your prayers in the name of a God of mercy and compassion. But when members of your faith, acting in the name of Islam, murdered Americans or committed suicide against ”infidels,” your press extolled them as martyrs and your spiritual leaders were largely silent. Other than a few ritual condemnations, they offered no outcry in their mosques; they drew no new moral red lines in their schools. That’s a problem, because if there isn’t a struggle within Islam — over norms and values — there is going to be a struggle between Islam and us.

In short, numbing ourselves to the post-9/11 realities will not work. Military operations, while necessary, are not sufficient. Building higher walls may feel comforting, but in today’s interconnected world they’re an illusion. Our only hope is that people will be restrained by internal walls — norms and values. Visibly imposing them on ourselves, and loudly demanding them from others, is the only viable survival strategy for our shrinking planet.

Otherwise, start building an ark.

http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9905E7D61431F932A2575AC0A9649C8B63&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=2

Post-9-11 New York Times Article Promotes Noahide Laws as World’s Only Hope

June 12, 2008
New York Times columnist, Thomas L. Friedman

This 2002 article uses the 1 year anniversary of 9-11 as an occasion to promote the Talmudic “Noahide Laws” as the world’s “only hope” in avoiding a catastrophe of Biblical great flood proportions. This message comes to us via the “secular ‘Jew'” Thomas L. Friedman writing for the New York Times. This “Noahide Law” peddler, Thomas L. Friedman, who has referred to the destruction of Iraq as “a war of choice,” was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II in 2004. Friedman is currently resuscitating the corporate-Green-population reduction amalgamation concocted by Ira Einhorn circa 1970.

Noah and 9/11

By THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN – New York Times

September 11, 2002

Over the past year several friends have remarked to me how much they still feel a pit in their stomachs from 9/11. One even said she felt as if this was the beginning of the end of the world. And no wonder. Those suicide hijackings were such an evil act that they shattered your faith in human beings and in the wall of civilization that was supposed to constrain the worst in human behavior. There is now a big jagged hole in that wall.

What to do? For guidance, I turned to one of my mentors, Rabbi Tzvi Marx, who teaches in the Netherlands. He offered me a biblical analogy. ”To some extent,” said Tzvi, ”we feel after 9/11 like we have experienced the flood of Noah — as if a flood has inundated our civilization and we are the survivors. What do we do the morning after?”

The story of Noah has a lot to offer. ”What was the first thing Noah did when the flood waters receded and he got off the ark?” asked Tzvi. ”He planted a vine, made wine and got drunk.” Noah’s first response to the flood’s devastation of humanity, and the challenge he now faced, was to numb himself to the world.

”But what was God’s reaction to the flood?” asked Tzvi. ”Just the opposite. God’s reaction was to offer Noah a more detailed set of rules for mankind to live by — rules which we now call the Noahite laws. His first rule was that life is precious, so man should not murder man.” (These Noahite laws were later expanded to include prohibitions against idolatry, adultery, blasphemy and theft.)

It’s interesting — you would have thought that after wiping out humanity with a devastating flood, God’s first post-flood act wouldn’t have been to teach that all life is precious. But it was. Said Tzvi: ”It is as though God said, ‘Now I understand what I’m up against with these humans. I need to set for them some very clear boundaries of behavior, with some very clear values and norms, that they can internalize.’ ”

And that is where the analogy with today begins. After the deluge of 9/11 we have two choices: We can numb ourselves to the world, and plug our ears, or we can try to repair that jagged hole in the wall of civilization by insisting, more firmly and loudly than ever, on rules and norms — both for ourselves and for others.

”God, after the flood, refused to let Noah and his offspring indulge themselves in escapism,” said Tzvi, ”but he also refused to give them license to live without moral boundaries, just because humankind up to that point had failed.”

The same applies to us. Yes, we must kill the murderers of 9/11, but without becoming murderers and without simply indulging ourselves. We must defend ourselves — without throwing out civil liberties at home, without barring every Muslim student from this country, without forgetting what a huge shadow a powerful America casts over the world and how it can leave people feeling powerless, and without telling the world we’re going to do whatever we want because there has been a flood and now all bets are off.

Because imposing norms and rules on ourselves gives us the credibility to demand them from others. It gives us the credibility to demand the rule of law, religious tolerance, consensual government, self-criticism, pluralism, women’s rights and respect for the notion that my grievance, however deep, does not entitle me to do anything to anyone anywhere.

It gives us the credibility to say to the Muslim world: Where have you been since 9/11? Where are your voices of reason? You humbly open all your prayers in the name of a God of mercy and compassion. But when members of your faith, acting in the name of Islam, murdered Americans or committed suicide against ”infidels,” your press extolled them as martyrs and your spiritual leaders were largely silent. Other than a few ritual condemnations, they offered no outcry in their mosques; they drew no new moral red lines in their schools. That’s a problem, because if there isn’t a struggle within Islam — over norms and values — there is going to be a struggle between Islam and us.

In short, numbing ourselves to the post-9/11 realities will not work. Military operations, while necessary, are not sufficient. Building higher walls may feel comforting, but in today’s interconnected world they’re an illusion. Our only hope is that people will be restrained by internal walls — norms and values. Visibly imposing them on ourselves, and loudly demanding them from others, is the only viable survival strategy for our shrinking planet.

Otherwise, start building an ark.

http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9905E7D61431F932A2575AC0A9649C8B63&sec=&spon=&pagewanted=2