March 24, 2017
I believe that the arrest of the Israeli Jew prank caller Michael Kaydar is a monumental historical event, which will mark a civilizational change in the way we deal with the Jewish menace.
- The Jews began receiving hoax bomb threats in their “Jewish Centers” (which is apparently the same thing as a synagogue) back in January. These continued until earlier this month.
- This was connected to ADL and SPLC reports claiming that “hate crimes” were on the rise, due to the candidacy and subsequent election of President Trump.
- Also, some cemeteries were vandalized, with no one ever getting caught (one instance was later attributed to the wind).
- The media made it a headline story for literally months that a crisis was taking place in America, with white Trump supporters getting ready to begin gassing Jews.
- The ADL made all sorts of demands on President Trump, berating and attacking him, claiming he wasn’t doing enough to address the “hate crimes”
- The Daily Stormer and David Duke made it clear that we believed that there was almost certainly a Jew behind the attacks. My own reasoning is that you would have to be very smart to make calls untraced for this long, and anyone smart enough to do that would know it would only be good for the Jews. I also reasoned that it confirmed the claims being made by the ADL and the SPLC in a way that was very convenient.
- We were attacked by the media and the ADL for this, saying it was despicable that anyone would ever suggest that Jews would hoax hate crimes against themselves.
- A black man was arrested for making seven or eight of the calls, and it was determined he was trying to frame his ex-girlfriend as responsible.
- Donald Trump, when confronted about the prank calls, asserted that they were probably a false flag.
- Donald Trump was attacked by the entire Jewish media and the Jew ADL and SPLC as a pure anti-Semite hater for having dared to suggest that Jews would do a false flag to gain sympathy.
- Jews demanded the government give them billions of dollars and create a special taskforce on anti-Semitism.
And then, yesterday, the FBI, having traveled to Israel, caught the perpetrator.
An Israeli Jew.
I wrote a satirical article earlier today joking that the head of the ADL, Jonathan Greenblatt, had written me a letter apologizing for having accused white supremacists for the attacks.
In fact, Greenblatt has not apologized.
He has doubled down.
He is saying that it doesn’t matter that it was a Jew, it’s still anti-Semitism, and the rest of it is real, and it’s still a crisis.
— Jonathan Greenblatt (@JGreenblattADL) March 23, 2017
But other Jews are… worried.
I imagine Greenblatt is worried as well. I still believe that it is very probable that he was behind these calls himself, as he is the one working this narrative, and wouldn’t want to leave anything to chance.
If a real investigation is done, there is absolutely no doubt that the kid arrested – who is only 19 – had some handler. Jews do have an almost supernatural ability to work with each other without communicating directly, but I believe the suspect is too young to have gotten this idea into his head himself.
Interestingly, reports from Israel are saying that his father may have been aware of his activities. So, we need to look into his father’s connection to any American groups. The kid has dual-citizenship in the US, so presumably his father is American born.
This could end up with a full investigation and ultimately RICO charges against the ADL.
In the Jew-to-Jew news, people are flipping out, saying their own narrative is collapsing.
Many Jewish groups blamed white supremacists, emboldened by Donald Trump’s campaign, for the bomb threats that have plagued Jewish institutions since the beginning of this year.
It appears the groups were wrong.
The news that one Jewish teen — an Israeli, no less — was behind most of the approximately 150 bomb threats that have hit Jewish community centers since the start of 2017 is a shocking twist in light of months in which the Anti-Defamation League and other groups pointed their collective finger at the far right.
“We’re in unprecedented times,” said Oren Segal, director of the ADL’s Center on Extremism, at a March 10 news conference on the bomb threats. “We’ve never seen, ever, the volume of bomb threats that we’ve seen. White supremacists in this country feel more emboldened than they ever have before because of the public discourse and divisive rhetoric.”
That’s the same Oren Segal who publicly tried to put the blame for the calls on our very own weev.
The ADL has repeatedly charged Trump with emboldening extremists, anti-Semites and far-right groups in the U.S. Other groups were even more explicit in linking rising anti-Semitic acts this year to the new president. On Jan. 10, following the first wave of JCC bomb threats, Bend The Arc, a liberal Jewish group, said that “Trump helped to create the atmosphere of bigotry and violence that has resulted in these dangerous threats against Jewish institutions and individuals.”
In February, the Anne Frank Center for Mutual Respect said in a statement to Trump that “Rightly or wrongly, the most vicious anti-Semites in America are looking at you and your Administration as a nationalistic movement granting them permission to attack Jews.”
But the perpetrator of the anti-Semitic acts, while his political opinions are not known, does not fit the profile of a white supremacist. According to Israeli reports, he’s a mentally ill Israeli-American Jewish teenager.
He worked from home, using a computer lab with sophisticated equipment, encryption and transmission systems, and a powerful antenna, according to reports. And his father may have known what he was doing.
There’s that very, very interesting piece of information.
We need to find out more about this.
Where is /pol/?
Israel’s anti-fraud squad arrested the 19-year-old suspect at his home in southern Israel and searched the premises on Thursday. He was brought to court and ordered held until March 30.
The other suspect in the bomb threats, arrested earlier in March, also does not appear connected to the far right. He’s a left-wing African-American former journalist who apparently made the calls in a convoluted vendetta against a former romantic partner.
ADL CEO Jonathan Greenblatt, told JTA on Thursday that the organization stands by its prognosis of a surge in anti-Semitism and hatred in the U.S. since the campaign. Aside from the JCC bombings, Greenblatt pointed to a range of other hateful activities tied to white supremacists, from abuse of journalists on Twitter and harassment of Jews in Whitefish, Montana, to a South Carolina man who plotted a mass shooting at a synagogue.
“The impact is still the same: You’ve got children, families, the elderly, teens and others who have been terrorized by these attacks,” Greenblatt said, [hanging on to his blame-Trump attitude, ed.] “We’ve seen rising levels of bigotry in ways that are brand new. The emergence of the ‘alt-right’ and the rising levels of abuse they perpetrated during the campaign against Jews and other minorities is despicable.”
Yeah but all we ever did was make fun of people on the internet.
You people called in hundreds of bomb threats against yourselves and created a gigantic national panic.
Notice the editor’s note above – the Jews themselves appear to believe that Greenblatt is going off the rails and is going to get them all put out to dry.
I assume that I’m not the only one wondering what kind of connection Michael Kaydar’s father has to the ADL.
The Anne Frank Center, a small group whose profile has risen in part due to the attention around the JCC threats, said in a neutral statement Thursday that “it doesn’t matter where any suspect is from or what his or her background is.” Bend The Arc CEO Stosh Cotler also said in a statement: “Violence and threats of violence, whoever or wherever they come from, are unacceptable and cannot be tolerated.”
The JCC Association of North America said it was “troubled” by the news that the suspect is Jewish, while the Jewish Federations of North America called the news “heartbreaking.”
Greenblatt and Paul Goldenberg, director of the Secure Community Network, which advises Jewish groups and institutions on security, both said the suspect’s age and location were less relevant than the fact that someone has been caught for making the threats.
“What is relevant is that an individual or individuals were placed into custody who were engaged in or involved in criminal behavior, who were looking to terrorize our community,” Goldenberg said. “I do understand why people may have believed that this was part of a larger effort.”
For longtime observers of anti-Semitism, the news showed the need to be cautious when analyzing hateful acts. Former ADL National Director Abraham Foxman, who has previously called for cooler heads in responding to recent hateful acts, said Thursday that the arrest shows the pitfalls of making assumptions.
“Always take these things seriously, but don’t jump to conclusions,” Foxman told JTA. “History has taught us the source of anti-Semitism does not come from one direction. It’s universal in its nature. … I think it is on the increase, but it’s not in epidemic proportions.”
I miss the Foxman, sorta.
He never would have let this happen.
I can see why he’s angry that Greenblatt has turned his organization into such a joke.
Jonathan Sarna, a professor of American Jewish history at Brandeis University, noted that this isn’t the first time that Jews have committed anti-Semitic acts. In 1989, the former president of the Jewish Student Union at the State University of New York in Binghamton was charged with painting anti-Semitic slogans on campus.
“It is a reminder that we have to be very careful before we talk about a whole wave of anti-Semitism,” Sarna said. “Something like this will surely make everybody a little embarrassed as Jews, but also embarrassed in the sense that it’s not what people imagined it would turn out to be.”
Sarna added that this incident shows Jews may not be as hated in America as it may have seemed. He cited a recent study by the Pew Research Center showing Jews to be the most popular religious group in America.
“It’s good to take a middle ground,” he said. “Yes, there are people who hate Jews, but we’re not seeing storm troopers at the gate.”
Well, I do hate the Jews, and I know a whole lot of other people who hate the Jews.
And not a single one of us would call up with fake bomb threats against you in order to get you global sympathy. Our agenda is to expose your behavior, not make you look like innocent victims of irrational hatred and harassment.
Another Jew-to-Jew newspaper is also giving advice to the maddog ADL, while also attempting to explain how this somehow doesn’t discredit the “threat” of “real anti-Semitism.”
Literally within seconds of the news of the arrest in Israel of an Israeli-American teenager for the bulk of the JCC bomb threats, Twitter lit up with Jewish anxiety.
“[I] fear the inevitable backlash from haters who we whipped [into] a frenzy for our own nefarious political aims” is how someone responded to the JTA story about the arrest.
A colleague’s friend wrote, “And now people will have another excuse to not take anti-Semitism seriously.”
I think the word he’s looking for is “reason.”
So far, there is absolutely zero reason to take any of this seriously. I was personally responsible for “twitter hate” and trolling about a million skinhead march on Whitefish, and I would never do anything illegal to a Jew, nor would I tell anyone else to.
The shock and anxiety inspired by news of the arrest were understandable. After all, anti-Semitic organizations and websites keep tallies of “false flag” anti-Semitic attacks carried out by Jews in order to discredit the very idea that anti-Semitism exists. (Such incidents are few and far between, and pale next to the actual tally of attacks on people and property, but never mind.)
Why don’t we make some actual lists?
Because I believe that almost certainly, there are more fake anti-Jew attacks than real ones in America in the last ten years. Or in the last fifty years. But ten years would be easiest to prove definitively.
People do hate you. But it is not the irrational raging hatred you talk about. They hate you for your behavior, and they want you to leave our countries. They don’t want to prank call you or attack you on the street randomly.
But the JCC bomb threat hoax wasn’t just an isolated swastika daubing — it was an ongoing story affecting Jewish institutions in nearly every American Jewish community. It shaped a communal narrative that something ugly and insidious was happening out there. And it fueled a political crisis among most American Jewish organizations and the White House, with the former accusing the latter of taking too long to denounce anti-Semitism and to comfort Jews traumatized by the bomb threats and at least two major cemetery desecrations.
Many Jewish groups did go too far, too fast in assuming the identity of the culprit (or culprits), pinning the threats on a political climate inspired by US President Donald Trump.
Jewish groups weren’t wrong to assume that anti-Semites were responsible for anti-Semitism. But perhaps these same groups overreacted from the beginning. The impact of the bomb threats was literally nationwide, but there were multiple reasons to suspect that the main perpetrator was a lone wolf with a grudge and a fancy phone set-up. If the hoaxer had turned out to be an American neo-Nazi, would that have confirmed the notion of a vast anti-Jewish movement?
Yeah, that was a point I made. It was obviously one guy, whoever he was.
And Greenblatt isn’t stupid. The fact that he played this up, knowing how obvious that was, again suggests that he has some connection to the suspect.
On the other hand, the fact that the suspect is Jewish doesn’t disprove the notion that anti-Semitism is resurgent.
It proves the notion that it’s justified though.
Just because this kid was dealing with personal demons and the JCC bomb threats can’t be pinned on typical anti-Semitic ideology, that doesn’t mean that the spike in hate crimes tallied in New York and elsewhere didn’t happen.
Ann Coulter — asking “Has ANY anti-Trump story been true?” — joined the chorus of those suggesting the arrest exonerated Trump, though exonerated from what is not clear.
From being the leader of an anti-Semitic racial hate gang, which the entire media, including your organization, accused him of nonstop.
Jewish groups wanted a strong statement from the White House condemning the bomb threats and the cemetery vandalism not because he was the perpetrator or a Republican, but because he is the president of the United States. Issuing statements of condemnation and support is what presidents do, automatically and usually inconspicuously. Only Trump has seemed to take this task as an affront, somehow believing that to condemn hate crimes is to take responsibility for them.
Because Trump isn’t stupid, and knew from the beginning where this story was going.
Which is exactly where it ended up.
Others are saying that the arrest of a Jew in the bomb threats vindicates Trump’s comments last month suggesting that the threats were a “false flag” attack. According to Pennsylvania Attorney General Josh Shapiro, Trump told a meeting of states’ attorney generals that “Sometimes it’s the reverse,” and attacks are made “to make people – or to make others – look bad.”
Some took this to mean that Trump was suggesting a Jew was behind the attack, although more likely he was referring to a political enemy. Whatever he meant, he couldn’t have sounded more tone-deaf.
What does that even mean?
He was right. What he said was true.
Probably, he’d already been briefed by the FBI.
Again, dozens of institutions and hundreds of families were reeling from a series of bomb threats. As in his famous blowup in response to a question from a Jewish reporter about rising anti-Semitism, Trump made the events about him rather than the victims.
The ADL and other Jewish groups have a tough PR challenge ahead of them: keeping the focus on acts of anti-Semitism by traditional enemies — white supremacists, neo-Nazis, the virulently anti-Israel far left — while acknowledging that one of the most extensive and public anti-Semitic acts of recent memory was carried out by a Jew. They’ll need to recast the narrative of resurgent anti-Semitism by omitting the wave of JCC bomb threats, but not at the expense of the victimized JCCs.
As the American Jewish Committee put it in a statement, “This is a lesson in not leaping to assumption[s] about complex links between polarizing politics and anti-Semitic acts. But it does not dispel [the] age-old reality of anti-Semitism.”
And they’ll have to find a way to stay vigilant in a polarized and poisonous political era without being seen as the boys who cried wolf.
Yeah, interesting advice.
Well, I want to reiterate, as the big bad anti-Semitism leader, I am never going to do anything illegal to Jews or anyone else, and encourage all of my readers to make the same vow.
Our plan is to expose your behavior.
Including this prank call hoax false flag conspiracy.
The threat that Jews face from real anti-Semites is the threat of having their diabolical and pathological behavior patterns exposed. Also, they face the threat of being joked about – jokes which include, but are not limited to, funny pictures.
As far as prank calls, swastika spraypaint, grave stone’s getting pushed over, blah blah blah whatever – that’s what Jews do. And, I assume, some black people.
Among so much else, this bomb hoaxer being exposed just shows us again how any illegal behavior simply plays into the Jew narrative, and is exactly what the Jews want.
Bottom line here is that we need to milk this for all it’s worth.
The media is presently trying to bury it. There are virtually no stories about it today in the non-Jewish press.
We’ve got to keep the pressure on, as much as possible. And we need our researchers to figure out what is going on with the Kaydar kid, with a special focus on his dad. I don’t have any information about this, and haven’t seen any on imageboards or anywhere else, but someone can find this information. Again, the kid has US citizenship, which most likely means his dad was born here and made Aliyah, presumably after having worked in America, possibly with the ADL or to some organization linked to it. We can find this information, and ensure that the FBI looks into it.
Ultimately, this brings everything about the Jews into question. If they faked something this massive, why should we believe in their even more ridiculous Holocaust fable?
I also want to thank Donald Trump for making this happen. If Barack Obama or his Department of Justice had been told by the FBI that the calls were coming from Israel, they would have been told to drop it. Trump sent agents there to get him.
In fact he would have went himself if he wasn’t busy.
I’m sure they’re pretty mad about that.