Have Jewish leaders been as bad as Gil-Whites’s scholarship contends?

Francisco Gil-White keeps expanding his series, THE PROBLEM OF JEWISH

His latest addition is The Crisis of 1933

Short Preface

When Hitler came to power in 1933 outrages against the German Jews began immediately. This provoked a storm of protest all over the world. But, especially, it provoked ordinary Jews to organize to boycott German goods and services and sink the German economy. Many gentiles (non-Jews) joined them. This brought the Third Reich to its knees and within an inch of destruction. Hitler barely survived. What saved him?

The established Jewish leaders did.

To those who don’t know Jewish history (almost everybody) this is amazing, inconceivable. In fact, it was normal. This article will cover the 1933 crisis, relying on the massively detailed work of Jewish historian Edwin Black, who documents what happened in The Transfer Agreement: The Dramatic Story of the Pact Between the Third Reich and Jewish Palestine (1983, Carroll & Graf). But in order to give a satisfactory account of why Jewish leaders behaved the way they did in 1933, I will begin briefly by giving you the context of the Jewish experience coming out of the Middle Ages and into the modern world, for without this context what happened in 1933 is difficult to comprehend.

May 15, 2007 | Comments Off on Have Jewish leaders been as bad as Gil-Whites’s scholarship contends?

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