Lying New York Times Again Claims Rising Anti-Semitism is Bad – Anglin Blamed!

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
October 19, 2016


The lying kikes of the Jew York Times have put out yet another shill article, in connection with yet another ADL report about rising online Jew-hatred, implying that people hating Jews is a negative social development.

Of course, this writer is responsible.

andrew anglin berlin

Once again – as always – they fail to even attempt to explain why so many people hate the Jews, and why more and more people are hating them each hour.

There are only two options here, really:

  1. The people who hate the Jews are delusional/insane/stupid, and thus hate them for no reason, or
  2. The Jews did something to make people hate them

If it is the first thing, then we need to talk about and try to understand what is causing this steep rise in delusion, insanity and/or stupidity.

If it’s the second thing, then it seems to me we need to discuss just what the hell these Jews are up to. We need to have an open and public discussion about it, without any name-calling, and come to a conclusion about what to do about this Jewish problem.

One thing is certain: simply rattling on about how everyone hates the Jews without ever even attempting to address why this is the case is stupid. No other problem is ever discussed without discussing its cause.

Seriously: name another problem on supposed problem which is discussed without even any speculation about its cause.

Protip: there isn’t one.

Even with all their other hoaxes, they create some fake explanation. With “Anti-Semitism,” it’s just: it’s evil because it’s evil because Hitler Holocaust six million.”

The article is written by Jonathan Mahler. I don’t know if he’s Jewish. You can ask him on Twitter: @jonathanmahler.

New York Times:

She had seen her face superimposed on the body of a concentration camp inmate. She had been called “a slimy Jewess.” She had been told she “deserved the oven.” One anonymous individual had electronically harassed her for 19 hours straight.

Things got so bad that Bethany Mandel, a 30-year-old freelance writer in Highland Park, N.J., decided one afternoon last spring to drive to a nearby gun shop. A mother of two small children, she now keeps a .22 in her home.


The “this Jew bought a gun” story never gets old!

Seriously though, a .22?

If she’s really worried about an army of skinheaded Nazis kicking her door in, I think she’d have bought a significantly larger weapon.


Conclusion: she isn’t actually worried about an army of skinheaded Nazis kicking her door in and this is yet more “oh woe is me” from the whining kikes.

They have built a global empire on exploiting the altruistic nature of Whites by claiming status as eternal victim.

What had she done to provoke so much vitriol? She posted some messages on Twitter drawing attention to the fact that Donald J. Trump seemed to have a lot of anti-Semitic supporters.

In some respects, Mrs. Mandel’s story has become a familiar one. She is among hundreds of Jewish journalists who have been the target of anti-Semitic attacks on Twitter during the 2016 presidential campaign, according to a new report by the Anti-Defamation League.

Anti-Semitism has been resurgent in Europe for years. But it has taken on a new dimension in the United States with the emergence of the Trump campaign, whose battle against political correctness has provided a kind of on-ramp for bigotry to enter the political mainstream.

During its investigation, the organization found that 2.6 million anti-Semitic messages were posted on Twitter from August 2015 to July 2016. Of those, 19,253 were directed at journalists.

rekt gif

That’s nearly half a holocaust’s worth!

There was a significant uptick starting early this year, when the presidential campaign began to intensify, the organization said in its report, to be released on Wednesday. More than 800 journalists have been the subject of anti-Semitic attacks on Twitter, with 10 of them receiving 83 percent of the total attacks.

The words appearing most frequently in the Twitter biographies of the attackers were “Trump,” “nationalist,” “conservative” and “white.” Many of the owners of the 1,600 Twitter accounts were anonymous, though at least two are prominent white supremacists: Andrew Anglin, the founder of the website The Daily Stormer, and Lee Rogers of the Infostormer.


By the way: Lee Rogers is now a writer for the Daily Stormer.

The report was careful not to suggest that the Trump campaign “supported or endorsed” the anti-Semitic attacks, but noted that many had been sent by his supporters.

But some of the targets said that by evoking hostility toward minorities, Mr. Trump’s campaign had inspired and emboldened white nationalists and others to engage in acts of digital aggression toward “others” — including Jews — and toward Jewish journalists in particular.

The best analogy I can give is that the campaign turned over a rock and a lot of stuff began crawling out from under it,” said John Podhoretz, the editor of Commentary magazine.

That’s not really an especially creative analogy, Podhoretz.


Why don’t you go try to cool off – grab a quick shower, it’s free – and see if you can come up with a more inspired analogy for the good people of the New York Times.

Wait wait wait.

I’ve got one for you.

“The best analogy I can give is that the campaign DENOTED A NUKE UNDERGROUND and the tectonic plates were disrupted causing a VOLCANIC EXPLOSION [of hatred for the kikes].”

“There were these code words and dog whistles that let it appear that people who had been doing things in the shadows could now start marching forward.”

Many of them have marched directly onto Twitter, no doubt because of its unique place in the political conversation: as a popular site for journalists, but also one of Mr. Trump’s favorite modes of communication, and thus a gathering place for his supporters.

“What I worry about is that this portends something very dangerous for our democracy,” said Jonathan Greenblatt, the chief executive of the Anti-Defamation League. “This is not just about anti-Semitism directed against Jews. The bigger story is the threat to free speech and the threat to a free press.”

It’s just so unbelievable that the head of an organization which exists for the sole purpose of shutting down free speech would come out and claim that people exercising free speech is a threat to free speech.

I mean, I am in this every day, reading the statements of these Jews, and yet they never cease to amaze.

The report was also critical of Twitter for not deleting or at least suspending the accounts of the vast majority of the offenders. “We’re seeing in a very coordinated way this kind of hate, and what we are not seeing are the platforms — in this case, Twitter — stepping up and dealing with it,” Mr. Greenblatt said.

In a statement, a Twitter spokesman noted that the company’s policy prohibits anti-Semitic content and that it planned to introduce new policies and tools to ensure that its users felt safe in the coming weeks.

Yeah, I’m sure that will be great for stock, haha.

Poor, poor Jack.


Stuck between a hard place and a vicious army of kikes.

While Mr. Trump and his campaign have not leveled any explicitly anti-Semitic attacks at journalists, he has trafficked in some anti-Semitic stereotypes.

And in a speech last week in West Palm Beach, Fla., he accused Mrs. Clinton of guiding a “global power structure” that has conspired against the working class — prompting a scolding on Twitter by Mr. Greenblatt.

Yeah, that was really incredible to see Trump condemn bankers, globalists and the media and have the Jews come out and say that he was talking about them.

Whatever Mr. Trump’s intentions, his candidacy has been treated as a call to arms by white nationalists, who often rush to attack Jewish journalists when they write something perceived as unflattering about Mr. Trump.

After she wrote a profile of Mr. Trump’s wife, Melania, for GQ magazine, the journalist Julia Ioffe was deluged with anti-Semitic taunts on Twitter. When Mrs. Trump was asked about the controversy, she said Ms. Ioffe had “provoked” her attackers.

I remember it well.

julia ioffe

A glorious week t’was.

Jonathan Weisman, an editor at The New York Times, has been sent, among other things, cartoon drawings of the hooknosed Jew and an image of the gates of Auschwitz against the words: “Machen Amerika Great.”

And when Ben Shapiro, a former editor at large at Breitbart, the right-wing news website, announced on Twitter the birth of his second child, he received this reply: “Into the gas chamber with all four of you.”

“It seems to me that when the Twitter Nazis hate you, you are probably doing something right,” said Jeffrey Goldberg, the editor in chief of The Atlantic. “It’s when they like you — and here I’m thinking about a certain presidential candidate — that you might have a problem.”

There you have it.

A whole lot of whining, but zero attempt to explain why so many people hate these Jews.


I will be looking at the full ADL report later this week, and will let you know if it contains an explanation of – or at least speculation as to – why so many people hate the Jews.

But I’m not especially hopeful.