Archive for the 'Celler' Category

10 November, 2008

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", 'sex-change', Celler, jewed Congress, jewed culture, jewed law, Jewish politicians, racial preferences, Socrates at 3:28 pm | Permanent Link

However, a court could void the ban. Affirmative Action came from Jewish congressman Emanuel Celler’s Civil Rights Act of 1964. It requires employers with 15-or-more employees to hire by race and “gender,” e.g., if the surrounding population is 20% Black, then a workplace must be approximately 20% Black. Significantly, Affirmative Action also applies to workplace […]

31 October, 2008

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Celler, immigration, immigration bills/laws, jewed Congress, jewed culture, jewed immigration policy, jewed law, Norbert Schlei, Socrates, voting at 12:28 pm | Permanent Link

Some of you already knew that Jewish lawyer Norbert Schlei wrote most of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act of 1965. But what isn’t as well known is his involvement with the 1965 immigration act, a.k.a., the Hart-Celler Act, which was introduced into Congress by Jewish representative Emanuel Celler. The […]

30 September, 2008

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Celler, jewed Congress, jewed culture, jewed law, Socrates, Wikipedia at 7:25 pm | Permanent Link

Quiz: the Civil Rights Act of 1964 came from: 1. a Chinese waiter 2. an Eskimo named Nanook 3. Jewish congressman Emanuel Celler [Article]. (Note: Celler was a Reform Jew and he is called “Jewish” in much of the literature that mentions him, yet he is listed at Wikipedia as being part-German/Catholic. That seems rather […]

25 January, 2008

Posted by Socrates in "civil rights", Celler, jewed Congress, jewed culture, Socrates at 6:27 pm | Permanent Link

What are “civil rights”? You’d have to ask congressman Emanuel Celler. He’s the Jew who created the 1957 and 1964 Civil Rights Acts. Why ask Celler, you may wonder? Here’s why: those “rights” weren’t even mentioned by America’s White founders. Why not? That’s a good question. The truth of the matter is that American civil […]