No such thing as anti-semitism

No such thing as anti-semitism

Postby cassandra » Mon Dec 12, 2016 1:32 pm

There is no such people as Semites. Semitic is a branch of languages and is not descriptive of a specific genotype. Even the monster Coudenhove-Kalergy said that there were no such people as Semites - and he was a Jewish apologist. He spoke at the time against the common perception in Europe that the Jew was cowardly and parasitic.
Around 6,000 years ago a catastrophic shift in the narrow strip of land between the Mediterranean and what is now the black Sea and caused that Black Sea to be formed in what had been until then a low, wide disc of land surrounding a large and shallow fresh water lake. The inundation forced these peoples to flee. Some went north and west and became the Germano-Scandinavian types with an Indo-European branch of language. Some went south west and become the Itals and the Greeks. Others went west and became the Celtic peoples we are familiar with. Some went east and south east and formed the old lands of Sumer and created the cities of Ur, Babylon, Erek and so on, and these were a people who spoke a Semitic branch of language. They carried the tale of the flood with them. About 3,000 BC, Egypt, after a millennia or two of resistance, eventually took on the Semitic speaking people's culture and language. Icons from that time show that the Semitic invaders from the north were much lighter skinned than the darker skinned indigenous Egyptians. In short, some peoples living round that original lake spoke a Semitic branch of language and some spoke an Indo-European branch. All were the same genotype, roughly speaking, with no more variation than might be expected from any large group of people. These studies are well known among anthropologists and palaeontologists.
It is not possible to be anti-Semitic unless you have a prejudice against certain language groups and the sound of their spoken word.
The Jews have convinced people that they are the Semites. Not true. They also convinced people that Palestine was their original homeland. This also is not true and their own Holy Books say so.
The Bible concretely designates the fatherland of the Jewish patriarchs, specifying the region surrounding the city of Haran which was situated approximately 30 km to the southwest of today’s Turkish city Sanliurfa (ancient Edessa), not far from the border with Syria. The biblical texts unambiguously show that the city of Ur in Sumer, from which Abraham came into Canaan (Palestine), was never his place of birth. Moreover, on the way to Canaan, the family of Abraham and his father Terah, stopped for a long time in the place of their birth, Haran. This is where Terah died and the clan leadership was transferred to his son, Abraham. Later, the Bible again recalls that the native land of the ancient Jewish forefathers was not Canaan, but Haran, in northwestern Mesopotamia.
The book of Genesis also gives two names for this region: Aram-Naharaim and Padan-Aram. It was precisely here that Abraham sent his servant to find a wife for his son Isaac, since he did not want him to form relations with the foreigners in Canaan. Wishing to save her beloved son from the revenge of his brother, Esau, Jacob’s mother Rebecca sent her son to their relatives in their homeland. Similar to Abraham, Isaac likewise did not wish to enter into family relations with the foreigners of Canaan.
Gen. 11:31-32.
Gen. 24:10; 25:20.
Gen. 24:2-4,10.
Gen. 27:42-43.
Gen. 28:1-2.

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