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Zionism and Russia Part 3

Zionism and Russia Part 3

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Published by Megingjord

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Published by: Megingjord on Jun 24, 2010
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Last time we finished with how fundamentalist Judaism, which is religiousbasis of Zionism, was born in Jewish Shtetls of Poland, Ukraine, Lithuania amongthe Khazar (or Ashkenazi) Jews, in 18
century. Then it rapidly spread to otherplaces and now we have it prominently present even here in Eugene, as Chabadmovement.For six hundred years, Poland had served as a refuge for the Jews and giventhem land and freedom, while other European nations expelled Jews. In Poland,they even had their own Jewish Sejm (parlament) and their own courts of law. As I just said, Poland even allowed the Jews to fleece their subordinates freely. Andwhat did the Jews pay to Poland in return for this? Well, it’s believed that theZionists, in large part, organized the partitioning of Poland.Why did they do that? Well, because they wanted to penetrate Russia andeventually to take revenge for the destruction of their Khazar kingdom. Rememberthat poisonous snake that appeared from horse’s skull and stung Prince Oleg?As a result of the three partitionings, in 1772, 1776 and 1796, Poland wasdivided between Prussia and Russia and thus ceased to exist as a nation.The third partition of Poland was an event of paramount significance inRussian history because as a by-product of the partition Russia acquired theworld’s largest Jewish population. From this moment on Russia’s history becamehopelessly intertwined (again!) with what many would call, yes, the Khazar Jewishproblem, and eventually, as we will see in next part of this presentation, the JewishSupremacists/Zionists brought about the downfall of Russia.But no one can possibly understand the nature of Russia’s communism, norof Zionism, without some knowledge of the situation existing in Russia in thecentury preceding the October revolution of 1917.I just told you about the presence of Khazar Jews in Poland. But whereasPoland had invited the Jews to settle in vast numbers within its boundaries in the13th, 14th, and 15th centuries, the Imperial Russian government had permitted nosuch immigrations, and had in fact sealed its borders to them. As would beexpected, therefore, the Imperial government was something less than enthusiasticover this sudden acquisition of Poland’s teeming masses of Jews. The law on notallowing Jews into Russia was broken without any prior arrangement. CanCatherine the Great have thought that matters would end in this way when reachingher agreement with the Zionists’ envoys on the partitionings of Poland?Taking fright at what she had done, Catherine then restricted the settlementof Jews in Russia to the Pale of Settlement, but with reservations and exceptions.Some merchants of the first and second orders, persons with higher education, andcertain other categories of Jews, were actually permitted to live outside the Pale of Settlement, and by applying sufficient cunning it was possible to make fairlyextensive use of this... But, generally, from the very beginning the Tsarist
government imposed a set of rather strict restrictions designed to protect Russia’seconomy and culture from the inroads of the Jews.It was decreed (in 1772) that Jews could settle in Greater Russia only incertain areas. Within this “Pale of Settlement” Jews were more or less free toconduct their affairs as they pleased. But travel or residence beyond the Pale wasrigidly restricted, so that in 1897 (date of Russia’s 1st census) 93.9% of Russia’sJewish population lived within its boundaries, and only 6% of the total resided inother parts of the Empire. To prevent smuggling, no Jew was permitted to residewithin 50 versts of the border.From the standpoint of Jewish history, the Pale of Settlement ranks as one of the most significant factors of modern times. Here within a single and contiguousarea the greater part of Jewry had gathered, and was to remain, for something like125 years. For the first time Jewry was subjected to a common environment and acommon ground of experience. Out of this common experience and environmentthere evolved the Jews of the 20th century. Here too were born the greatmovements of modern Zionism and also Communism.The Pale of Settlement extended from the Crimea to the Baltic Sea,encompassing an area half as great as western Europe. By 1917, seven millionJews resided there, comprising perhaps more than half the world’s total Jewishpopulation. Yes, it was within the Pale of Settlement that the twin philosophies of Communism and Zionism flourished. Both movements grew out of Jewish hatredof Christian civilization (persecutor of the “chosen race”), and both movementshave spread wherever Jews have emigrated. The Pale of Settlement has been thereservoir from which the world-wide forces of communism and Zionism haveflowed.It is worth noting that half of the world’s Jewish population now resides inthe U.S., and that all but a handful of these are descendants of emigrants from thePale which, again, means that their ancestors were Khazars and had absolutelynothing to do with Palestine.Because Jews had always maintained a separate community (kahal) withinhost societies, the Pale can not be called abusive. It not only protected Russiansfrom Jewish influence, but protected Jews from being kicked out by their hostsafter Jewish influence was felt and despised.Although Zionist propagandists have complained long and loudly of beingoppressed by the Russian Imperial government, it is a fact that up until 1881 theyprospered beyond all expectation. The Jews settled in the Russian economy like aswarm of locusts in a field of new corn. Very quickly they achieved a monopoly,for example, over Russia’s liquor, tobacco, and retail industries. Later theydominated the professions as well.
Jews continued to invest in and propagate alcohol, a product they themselvesrecognized was harmful and were disinclined to use themselves (short of ritualwine uses). By the late nineteenth century perhaps the largest brewery in Europe,Schultheiss-Patzenhofer, “was a ‘Jewish firm’ (in terms of management, Boardmembership, and financial links).” [Mosse, p. 12-13] In the Ukraine, by 1872, afterthe feudal system had passed into history, wealthy Jews owned about 90% of Ukraine’s distilleries, as well as 56% of its sawmills, 48% of its tobaccoproduction, and 33% of the sugar refineries. [Subtleny, p. 277] In the Russianprovince of Zhitomir, 73.7% of the Jews living there made their living by leasingdistilleries and selling alcohol at taverns. [Lindemann,
Tears, p. 152] Evenin the Polish town of Oswiecim (renamed and known infamously as the Nazi sitefor the concentration camp Auschwitz) Jakob Haberfeld, a Jewish “liquormagnate” owned (up to the World War II era) the most beautiful building in thearea — a 40-room mansion. [Goldman, A., 1998, p. A1]Hayim Zhitlowsky was from the Jewish village of Uschah in what laterbecame part of the Soviet Union. He was, as one Jewish historian puts it, “theoutstanding thinker of the Jewish cultural renaissance in the Yiddish language inthe twentieth century.” He was not some prejudicial, peasant anti-Semite; he was alover of his own Jewish people, and influential in his community. But Zhitlowskywas deeply troubled by the omnipresent Jewish exploitation of their surroundingnon-Jewish peasant neighbors. In 1883 he wrote:“The Jewish businessman Samuel Solomovich Poliakov built railroads forRussia. Those railroads were, according to Nekrasov’s famous poem, builton the skeletons of the Russian peasantry. My uncle Michael in the [Jewishtown of] Uschach distilled vodka for the Russian people and made a fortuneon the liquor tax. My cousin sold vodka to the peasants. The whole townhired them to cut down Russian woods which he bought from the greatestexploiter of the Russian peasants, the Russian landowner.... Wherever Iturned my eyes to ordinary, day-to-day Jewish life, I saw only one thing, thatwhich anti-Semites were agitating about; the injurious effect of Jewishmerchantry on Russian peasantry.” [In Cuddihy, p. 138]Ber Borochov, a Jew, a socialist, and a Zionist, explained Jewishexploitation of non-Jews this way: “The vast majority of non-Jews gain theirlivelihood from nature ... whereas the majority of Jews earn their living directlyfrom other men. In Russia and Galicia 70-80% of non-Jews earn their livelihoodfrom nature; a similar percentage of the Jews earn theirs from men.” [Borochov,Ber.
 Nationalism and the Class Struggle. A Marxist Approach to the Jewish

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