Bernie Sanders never explains how or why Socialists are always so anti-Social.
Guess Jewish Bernie Sanders is not at all ashamed of what his Jewish
Commissar tribesmen did to tens of millions of Christians in the bloody
Soviet Union SOCIALIST REPUBLIC
Gulag concentration camps.
These Jewish Socialists were very anti-Social.
Or another question of mine he failed to touch upon:
How would Bernie Sander's term of
American "DEMOCRAT Socialism"
differ from a
Soviet Union "Socialist REPUBLICAN"?
Democrat vs Republican in the Socialist world.
Well to be fair, NPR never asks Sanders how his own form of Judeo-Socialism
compares to the Judeo-Socialism
of Judeo-Commissar-led Russia.
Like most liberal MSM, the hard
questions are saved for Conservative Christians like Ben Carson, who
innocently relates that he was verbally promised an appointment to West
Point, twisting that to report he had said he had followed through with
actually getting the appointment, which he acknowledged he had not
done, all so they could manufacture their signature "gotch-ya"
Like most Jews, SOCIALLY, Bernie Sanders is only really concerned about
his own people and so he talks in this interview about how bad the
Holocaust was for his fellow Jews (not gypsies, gays, or others).
And strangely, the Holocaust was done to the Jews by the German National SOCIALIST WORKER'S PARTY (or Nazi for short).
More Socialists being anti-Social.
And yet, Sanders never mentioned he was concerned that his family was
killed by socialists, who had socialized around German ancestry, not
Jews are not above SOCIALIZING around their own. Jews SOCIALIZE around
Jewish ancestry in Israel and kill Palestinians with impunity.
As we said, socialists being anti-Social.
Bernie Sanders even admits that insuring Christians never do this again to his fellow Jewish tribesmen is the MAIN DRIVING FORCE IN HIS LIFE
-- NOT SOCIALISM!
Guess a good NPR interviewer would have called him on this. But Inskeep is not a good interviewer with his softball questions.
I mean really? Democratic Socialism?
Is he implying that we really get to democratically vote
on our Socialism as Germans did in Germany when they democratically
elected National SOCIALIST Hitler, because he certainly cannot refer to
the SOCIALIST Republic undemocratically forced
upon Russians by way of the Jewish-inspired chaotic and bloody takeover of Russia.
So naturally, he is quick to compare American Christians speaking out
against militant Islam, to German Christians speaking out against the
Jews who demolished Germany in the disastrous Judeo-Wiemar Republic and
were deeply, deeply concerned with the Jewish infiltration from the
Soviet Union, which led to the very real, bloody and deadly Bavarian Socialist Republic
and the undemocratic Spartacus Uprising
coup d'tah of their capital city of Berlin.
Frankly, I'm tiring of being called a Nazi who persecutes Jews -- by Jews who are not at all persecuted.
He's the one running for President, not us. How is he persecuted by us evil Christians?
Perhaps we should all become Nazis, just so he would not look like such a conspiracy nutcase.
Let me ask about another word and what it means to you.
At a town hall meeting, a student town hall meeting the other day, you
took a question from a young Muslim woman who was upset about what she
felt was discrimination.
And as part of your answer you said, I'm Jewish.
What does being Jewish mean to you?
Let me - I'll answer that. And let me just respond to that.
What I heard in her voice was fear.
I think she wanted to be an engineer. A very bright young lady.
I don't want to see kids in America being scared because they're
hearing people on television and the radio saying these really ugly
xenophobic and racist things.
This is the year 2015. We have come a long, long way as a nation. We've elected an African American as president.
All of that does relate very much to the fact that I am Jewish. When I was a young boy,
I can remember in the community that I grew up in, seeing people in the community who had numbers that were on their arms.
You've just pulled up your sleeve here, going on your forearm there.
These were the Nazi identifications, the numbers that they put on prisoners in concentration camps - more than a few.
And I certainly was aware of the fact that much of my father's family
was killed in the Holocaust. Just a couple years ago, my brother and I
went back to a small town in Poland where my dad grew up. So it was a
very traumatic experience for me as a young man to know that my
father's family were killed by Nazis, killed by Hitler.
And that left, you know, if not intellectually, at least an emotional
part of me which said, God, we have got to do everything we can to end
this kind of horrific racism or anti-Semitism. And I have spent much of
my life trying to fight that.
Senator Sanders, thanks very much.
Steve, thank you very much.
His Jewish Background
In NPR Interview
Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders talked
about his Jewish background in
an interview with NPR Friday -- and he
related the persecution of Jews to some of the prejudice Muslims in the United
States face today.
"Morning Edition" host Steve Inskeep asked
Sanders about how
he responded to a question at a town hall meeting
about the rising tide of anti-Muslim sentiment in the United States.
“You took a question from a young Muslim woman who was upset about
what she felt was discrimination. As part of your answer, you said, ‘I’m
Jewish.’ What does being Jewish mean to you?” Inskeep asked in the interview,
which NPR aired on Friday morning.
In his response, Sanders made the connection between persecution
of Jews during the Holocaust and what he sees as problems with racism and
xenophobia in the United States.
“What I heard in her voice was fear,” said Sanders. “I don’t
want to see kids in America being scared, because they’re hearing people on
television and on the radio saying these really ugly, xenophobic and racist
things. This is the year 2015. We have come a long, long way as a nation. We’ve
elected an African-American as president. All of that does relate very much to
the fact that I’m Jewish.”
Sanders went on to explain how seeing the effects of the Holocaust
in the Brooklyn community where he grew up in impacted his worldview.
“When I was a young boy, I can remember, in the community that I
grew up in, seeing people in the community who had numbers up their arms. These
were the Nazi identifications, the numbers they put on prisoners in
concentration camps ... And I certainly was aware of the fact that much of
my father’s family was killed in the Holocaust,” said Sanders.
“So it was a very traumatic experience for me as a young man to
know that my father’s family were killed by Nazism. Killed by Hitler. And that
left, if not intellectually, at least an emotional part of me would say that,
‘God, we have got to do everything we can to end this kind of horrific racism
or anti-Semitism.’ And I have spent much of my life trying to fight that,” he
Earlier in the interview, Sanders also talked about why he
identifies himself as a democratic socialist.