Bigotry against Germans is “hilarious”
By Michael Hoffman
Bigotry toward Judaic persons is not tolerated, and rightly so. But the Talmudic mentality makes distinctions between Judaics (self-described “Jews”) and gentiles (“goyim”). In Hollywood and the American press, bigotry toward goyim is good fun; even “immortal” — it’s perfectly permissible, indeed it marks the anti-gentile bigot as a comedic wit.
So we have the usual monotonous double-standard, which is the hallmark of the Talmudic mentality: one law for the Holy People (against whom bigotry is a three-alarm fire, a major felony and something so appalling and criminal it will reverberate from here to Einstein’s cosmic black hole and back, until the end of time).
The law for the goyim is different, however; particularly German goyim. It does the soul good to mock and degrade Germans. Dorothy Rabinowitz, media columnist for the Wall Street Journal reviewed the new HBO television series, “Vinyl,” which debuts on Valentine’s Day 2016, as follows:
The “hilarious interactions” include referring to German people as "goose-stepping, bloodthirsty, f—king Huns.” English actor John Cleese indulged in bigoted anti-German repartee on the old TV series “Fawlty Towers." Rabinowitz terms his display of prejudice, “immortal exchanges.”
The Babylonian Talmud’s double standards are clearly reflected in the American media's insouciant approval for anti-Goyimism, which they exhibit with no fear of being interdicted or called out by human rights campaigners. In Hollywood there are no Anti-Defamation Leagues for Germans.
Why? Because in Orthodox Judaism there is one standard of privilege and immunity for the Holy People, and another for all the lesser souls upon whom it is open season to loath and besmirch.