Fighting Anti-Semitism

Discussion in 'Politics, Religion, Social Issues' started by pimentoLoaf, Oct 18, 2004.

  1. pimentoLoaf macrumors 68000

    pimentoLoaf

    Joined:
    Dec 30, 2001
    Location:
    The SimCity Deli
  2. Ugg macrumors 68000

    Ugg

    Joined:
    Apr 7, 2003
    Location:
    Penryn
    #2
    The most important goal should be to see regime change in Israel. The Israeli government is the single largest source of anti-semitism its repressive and secretive nature only fuel the fires. If Jewish people are interested in truly finding a solution then they need to be a part of it.

    Now that groups like the Simon Wiesenthal Centre have brought justice to all the Nazi criminals that are still alive they need to turn their sights on the source of today's problems. Of course part of that source is the US' unconditional support for the misdeeds of the Israeli state.

    That would be the most difficult aspect of any solution since so many fundamentalist Christians have the idea that Jews and only the Jews have any right to the "Holy Land". The Brits may have been the source of the Jewish/Palestinian conflict but we Americans need to realize that our efforts have only fanned the flames.
     
  3. kettle macrumors 65816

    kettle

    Joined:
    May 12, 2002
    Location:
    England, Great Britain (Airstrip One)
    #3
    What's so special about jews/Judaism?

    Try not to be horrible to anyone, have your own individual reasons for discrimination, expect hostility toward ideas that do not fit with the localised majority.

    Discrimination is a very important mechanism and does not have a particular view or leaning in itself. It is a neutral tool, free to be used by anyone one with a mind to do so.

    If you happen to expend energy upsetting/insulting/verbally abusing your fellow man, then use your energy wisely, aiming for a weak spot is highly recommended.

    This strategy is also neutral and universal, please be aware - the bigger the chip the harder they fall.

    vegetable rights and peace.
     

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