April 04, 2007

A Bellyfull of Soros

Isaiah foretold that our enemies and haters would come forth from our own people. This is of course the most effective form of treachery since such people can always claim to have knowledge of our deepest motivations and our best interests at heart.

Such a man is George Soros the ‘Hungarian Jew’ most famous for breaking the Bank of England during the sterling crisis in 1992 and pocketing a profit of $1 billion.

Soros thinks he can fix everything that’s wrong in the world and also solve the problems of ‘his own people’ in ‘Palestine’.

So, in a recent article, he tries to outdo Mearsheimer & Walt in attacking AIPAC, the America-Israel lobbying group. Soros urges us to accept the Saudi plan for a return to what Abba Eban dubbed ‘Auschwitz Borders’ and claims that the soldier kidnaps and Lebanon war could all have been avoided if only Israel has accepted the ‘democratically elected government of Hamas’. (This meaning the unrepentant terrorist group which has no interest in peace with Israel, only to supplant it entirely through genocide.)

Soros claims to genuinely care about his people.

But do not be fooled. He only looks after himself. And rather well.

Here’s an extract from an interview between Soros and reporter Steve Kroft on the American investigative news programme “60 Minutes”:

Kroft: “You’re a Hungarian Jew …”

Soros: “Mm-hmm.”

Kroft: “... who escaped the Holocaust …”

Soros: “Mm-hmm.”

Kroft: “... by posing as a Christian.”

Soros: “Right.”

Kroft: “And you watched lots of people get shipped off to the death camps.”

Soros: “Right. I was 14 years old. And I would say that that’s when my character was made.”

Kroft: “In what way?”

Soros: “That one should think ahead. One should understand that—and anticipate events and when, when one is threatened. It was a tremendous threat of evil. I mean, it was a—a very personal threat of evil.”

Kroft: “My understanding is that you went … went out, in fact, and helped in the confiscation of property from the Jews.”

Soros: “Yes, that’s right. Yes.”

Kroft: “I mean, that’s—that sounds like an experience that would send lots of people to the psychiatric couch for many, many years. Was it difficult?”

Soros: “Not, not at all. Not at all. Maybe as a child you don’t … you don’t see the connection. But it was—it created no—no problem at all.”

Kroft: “No feeling of guilt?”

Soros: “No.”

Kroft: “For example, that, ‘I’m Jewish, and here I am, watching these people go. I could just as easily be these, I should be there.’ None of that?”

Soros: “Well, of course, ... I could be on the other side or I could be the one from whom the thing is being taken away. But there was no sense that I shouldn’t be there, because that was—well, actually, in a funny way, it’s just like in the markets—that is I weren’t there—of course, I wasn’t doing it, but somebody else would—would—would be taking it away anyhow. And it was the—whether I was there or not, I was only a spectator, the property was being taken away. So the—I had no role in taking away that property. So I had no sense of guilt.”

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