Friday, December 21, 2007

Jews plot seizure of Russian fine-art treasures


Relations between Russia and Britain have not been at their best lately for all manner of reasons, not the least of which was Britain's exterior minister, David Milliband (a Jew) kicking out a bunch of Russian diplomats from London back in the Summer. The Jew Milliband had only been recently appointed when he ordered the Russians to leave - inventing some piffling pretext or other. This move was most likely to send a clear message to his backers in Tel Aviv to say, "Don't worry; I'm your man." But the expulsions were not taken well in Moscow and relations between the countries suffered more severely than many former tit-for-tat retaliations. But presumably Milliband accepted the risks, because he knows if he adopts a tough line with Russia it will boost his stock among the mainstream jewsmedia and provide an excellent platform for a leadership bid of the country's ruling Labour Party.

The above incident with the expulsions illustrates one of the big problems of allowing Jews into positions of political influence; they place their own personal ambitions and greed above the needs and interests of the host country they purport to represent, to the detriment of all. When this kind of posturing goes on, it never goes unnoticed by the politicians and diplomats on the other side. The level of trust between Russia and Britain is, thanks to the Jews, now so low that a long-planned art exhibition scheduled to take place in London from the 26th of January, may not now go ahead. It would be a great shame for the people of London and any overseas visitors present in the city in late winter. The treasures come from the fabulously stunning Hermitage Museum in St. Petersburg.

It's a bizarre situation. The art aficionados and academics on both sides are mad keen for the exhibition to go ahead as planned; they are purists who love to share these wonderful and priceless artifacts with like-minded individuals to enjoy world-wide. But there's a massive fly in the ointment. The Russians have got wind of a plot schemed-up by some powerful Jews in London to "kidnap" the paintings by claiming many of the works were stolen from their families' homes back in Russia shortly after the 1917 Revolution. If this scenario seems familiar, I'm afraid it is. It was tried a few years ago and regrettably succeeded. On the earlier occasion, however, the Jews claimed that the artworks had been stolen from them by the Nazis as they fled Germany in the late 1930s. So the Jews probably figure it's worth another shot - even though THEY themselves were the driving force behind the Russian Revolution in the first place!!

Because of the anticipated legal moves to seize (that word always seems so right in the Jewish context, don't you think?) the treasures and prevent their return, the Russians are demanding water-tight safeguards from the British government that any such tenuous claims of ownership will not be entertained and the works will be returned in full and without delay at the conclusion of the exhibition. Thankfully, this is ONE instance in which it appears the craven greed of the Jew will not be satisfied. Though initially being extremely reluctant to enact watertight legal protection for the artworks, the pressure from the British organizers on their government is intensifying each day and there is every reason to expect that a bullet-proof legal framework will surround the Russian treasures by the time they arrive in England. They'll be safe from the grasping claws of those who wouldn't flinch from snatching them away to auction rooms, bank vaults and private collections in a split second - never again to be enjoyed by the art-loving public.

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