The ‘Good Jew/Bad Jew’ confusion explained


ed note–In the wake of President Trump’s ‘Muslim ban’ (which in fact is not a ‘Muslim ban’ at all, given that there are 84 ‘Muslim countries’ in the world and only 7 that made the list) the ‘good Jews’ on the left are rallying like locusts around the beleaguered Islamic community in trying to forge a relationship with them and based entirely on the outward expression of ‘charity’ and ‘solidarity’ with the Muslims that in fact do not exist. Remember, all the anti-Islamic hysteria that has existed in screeching, ear-splitting decibels now–not just for years, but for GENERATIONS–is entirely the result of a mainstream media that is owned/controlled lock, stock, and barrel by these same ‘good Jews’ who are now pretending to advocate on behalf of the same Muslim community that they themselves are responsible for attacking/destroying.

A good representation/explanation of this phenomenon of ‘good Jews/bad Jews’ lies in the late 80’s blockbuster film The Lost Boys, which chronicles the evil deeds and doings of a group of vampires in a California coastal town. The ‘bad vampires’ are visible from a mile away. They are menacing, dangerous, provocative and violent.

And then, there is ‘Max’, the head vampire. Gentle, kind, a respectable member of the community of Santa Carla, but who runs the entire vampire operation, but something which the viewer doesn’t realize until the end, when his true colors come out.

And likewise, with the ‘good Jews’. Their danger lies in their ability to mask their nature and hide their intentions behind ‘respectable’ discourse, like speaking up for Palestinians and others whose blood is being sucked and swallowed by the ‘bad Jews’ on the right. 

  1. #1 by Robert on 02/04/2017 - 9:34

    There may be very, very few righteous (‘good’) Jews but they do exist. I know two members of this exotic sub-species, and this makes sense when you think of how many traitorous goyim we could all name. If we can have a bunch that go bad wouldn’t they have some that turn out good?

  2. #2 by Eva F. on 02/04/2017 - 9:34

    When someone is born a Jew, it is not his/ hers fault, he/ she may be innocent.
    But as long as they are identifying themselves with Judaism and tribalism they can never be righteous and decent by definition. The jewish mindset does exclude that.
    I highly recomment to read Gilad Atzmon’s brilliant analysis ” The Wandering Who” for further understanding.

  3. #3 by nooralhaqiqa on 02/04/2017 - 9:34

    Another movie I am glad I never saw! I knew I wasn’t missing too much. It took you, MG, to interest me in zombies!

    Anyhow, at my age you take stock of your life as you walk along. One thing I have realized now is that a great deal of the horrific things I had to deal with came from members of the Tribe. A few doctors, a few lawyers, nasty women; things that altered my life and not to the better. Some were struggles that made me stronger… but every one impoverished my life a little more one way or another.

    I ain’t crying victim, that is their ploy. But I have yet to meet one I can spend much time with simply because the differences are too vast beyond the most superficial of interactions.

  4. #4 by Robert on 02/05/2017 - 9:34

    Gilad was one of the righteous Jews I was referring to, Paul Eisen being the other.

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