Friday, June 15, 2007

Spotting Danger Ahead

To wear the yarmulka should become an obligation to be enforced for all Jews around the world.
The Nazis implemented a similar idea in the 1930s that the Jew should compulsorily and conspicuously wear a yellow star. In this way, gentiles would be aware of whom they were dealing with on a day-to-day basis and could proceed or desist according to their beliefs. The important thing being that they were at least INFORMED and even if they still continued business with the Jew, then they did so with full foreknowledge.

Since the yellow star favored by the Nazis carries too much historical baggage for some, the yarmulka (which no Jew could reasonably object to wearing) should become its replacement, so we can all know who we’re dealing with and make an informed choice as to whether to proceed. This is not to encourage violence or ill-treatment against the Jews, because as Phaedrus has already pointed out on several previous occasions, not all Jews by any means intend to corrupt or trick us. The system in fact should grant the Jew an additional form of protection from attack, with criminal sanctions against anyone who assaults a Jew who is so clearly identified.

We already have a system whereby individuals who are a potential danger to children can be identified within the communities in which they live. It seems only obvious that the same should apply to other people of potentially dubious intent, too. But the key difference here is that the Jews’ skull cap, unlike the yellow star, is a religious REQUIREMENT anyway and is often freely worn in the street by many Jews WITHOUT legal compulsion. The only key difference would affect those Jews who currently do NOT wear the cap. That is all. This would neatly expose all the Occult Jews in our governments, the media and legal systems etc. So we can know exactly what significance and faith to attach to any pronouncements they may make - and identify the curiously high proportion of them that end up in court on serious fraud charges.