Zionofascism Crippled

Just a Deleted WordPress.com weblog

Ken Dryden Hit With One Too Many Hockey Pucks

Posted by Anarchore on October 14, 2008

Zionofascism has so dominated Canada’s politics that the question is not pro or con Palestinian genocide, but how fast we can encourage Israhell to achieve it. Do Canada’s Jews really vote based on groveling to Israel?

One has to wonder how they can stand to live in Canada where many people are actually against Zionist genocide and control. Not that you would know it looking at politicians. The politicians know if they offend big Jewry they will not win. So we get the most philo-Judiac quislings, with candidates getting kicked out for telling the truth about Israeli 911 treachery.

Why don’t the genocidal Jews move to Israel. Won’t they be happier where they can kill Palestinians personally, without repercussion? Many of us are starting to not like the Jewish community in general. Thirteen percent of a growing percentage of Canadians have an unfavourable view of Jews, due to the activities of Israeli subversives.

Are there any Jewish groups other than Zionist scumbags in Canada? One or two, maybe.

“The fight against anti-semitism is vital”?

The reason for any so-called “anti-semitism” is because the Zionofascists have taken over the media, much of the Supreme court, and have turned Parliament into a junior Knesset.

It seems that Jewish criminal gangs have done this before, and this is the cause of your “anti-semitism”, that keeps getting Jews thrown out of country after country.

In other words, it’s not our fault, it’s YOUR fault for not reigning in the criminals.

Your whining about the fight against anti-semitism being undermined sounds disingenuous, what anti-semitism? There is no anti-semitism, but what is generated by your people.

And if you don’t reign in your criminals, WE WILL, epithet of “anti-semite”, or not. Because it doesn’t really matter what Jews say. You have no moral authority anymore, the Holocaust(six million myth) is a joke, esp when Jews have killed many times that many of my people, so don’t count on that helping you anymore.

Not that I don’t welcome you to help fight Zionofascism in Canada, but it won’t be on your terms and it won’t be to advance the interests of “the tribe”, and it won’t be to fight “anti-semitism”, other than cleansing you of the shadow of evil that lies over the word “Jew” by the actions of those who say they speak for you.

What Jewish leaders in Canada are calling for justice? I’d really like to know.

“I pledge to help Jews kill the Goyim of the world. While it may sound harsh, genocide is the right thing to do at this time.”

Ken Dryden goes on Israeli power play in York Centre faceoff.
Israel’s party mixer

Dryden blurs Liberal stance on Mideast
It’s true that sitting Lib MP Ken Dryden didn’t exactly promise to attend every bris up and down York Centre riding.
But he did dangerously hit the hyperbole gas pedal at a September 24 meeting while trying to out-Israel Conservative challenger Rochelle Wilner, a hard-liner and former B’nai Brith president.
In front of a split audience in the sanctuary of the Beth Emeth synagogue on Wilmington (personal note: I had my bar mitzvah here), the ex-hockey guy’s eyes hardened as he advocated no truck or trade with the “terrorists” in the democratically elected Hamas government in Gaza.
Then he offered this shocker: “Stop all aid that flows into Gaza. While that may seem a harsh measure that will hurt Palestinian civilians… it is the right thing to do at this time.”
What could he possibly mean? Even the Stephen Harper Tories, despite their boycott of direct aid to Hamas, funnel money via CIDA through the United Nations for humanitarian aid in Gaza, where more than 80 per cent of the population rely on such assistance.
Is this what Dryden wants to cancel? If so, this puts him far to the right of the Conservatives.
Seeking clarification about Dryden’s comments, I later speak with his campaign manager, Ruth Thorkelson. She tells me the Liberal position is to support the boycott of Canadian government aid but to maintain support indirectly through UN assistance.
“I don’t agree with your suggestion that we have changed our position,” she says.
Well, maybe, maybe not. Obviously there’s a nuance Dryden chose not to elaborate on. Odd he’d feel driven to blur the line given that York Centre is considered one of the safest Lib seats in the country. Dryden won by over 12,000 votes in the last election.
Wilfred Laurier U. political scientist and polling expert Barry Kay says that, while the Israel issue resonates in areas with a significant Jewish minority like Thornhill, York Centre and Don Valley East and West, he doubts the Liberals will have any difficulties in these ridings even with an impending national Conservative upsurge.
“Thornhill [where Conservative Peter Kent is facing off with incumbent Liberal Susan Kadis] is probably the only one where a distinct shift [in Jewish votes for the Tories] would even have the [demographic] capability of making a difference, given the margins the Liberals win by.”
One reason the Liberals probably won’t pay a price for the Tories’ dedicated loyalty to the Israeli government is that the Grits hold exactly the same position now. Aside from Michael Ignatieff’s musing – and then step-down – about Israel committing “war crimes” in Lebanon, the Libs’ policy has generally morphed from bipartisan to Israel-positive.
Sure, Dryden did some hand-wringing at the meeting about how awful it is that Canada is no longer seen as the exponent of diplomacy and the honest broker it once was.
But as even B’nai Brith exec VP Frank Dimant admits, the parties have no real differences. Dimant points to his friend Irwin Cotler, the Lib MP for Mount Royal and former justice minister, as a case in point.
“His positioning on Middle East and Jewish issues in general is very close today to where the Conservative party is,” says Dimant, described by Embassy Magazine as one of the top foreign policy influencers in Ottawa.
But this consensus on Israel is a worry, says former ambassador to the UN Paul Heinbecker, particularly because of international law. “We tend to accept the argument that Israel is a democracy – ‘Who are we to criticize what the Israelis do? [Whatever] the Palestinians do is ipso facto wrong’ – I’m thinking of Hamas. This is not an approach that leads anywhere except to more deadlock.”
But pushing for a more complex view of the Mideast isn’t for the faint of heart. Steve Scheinberg, a retired Concordia history prof and Canadian Friends of Peace Now activist, laments that his group lacks the resources to lobby politicians for a view counter to mainstream Jewish orgs.
“I don’t think the Conservatives are that interested in the Middle East per se,” he says. “What I think they are interested in is winning some Jewish votes and money.”
Says Mark Khoury of the National Council on Canada-Arab Relations about the lobbying challenge, “Many parliamentarians are nervous about [the Palestine] issue. There is still a culture where it is too hard an issue to touch.’’

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