29 October, 2009

No End to Jewish Chutzpah

Posted by Socrates in Germany, Israel, Jewish aggression, Jewish arrogance, Socrates, Weimar Germany, World War II, Zionism at 10:15 am | Permanent Link

First the Jews destroy Germany not once but several times (i.e., the Weimar era, then WWII, then post-WWII “deNazification”), and now they demand German warships for free. Arrogant yids:


  • 9 Responses to “No End to Jewish Chutzpah

    1. Stan Sikorski Says:

      Germany SHOULD give them those warships. Park a couple of them off the beach and pound that shitty little sandpit into nuclear oblivion using cruise missles.

    2. Elizabeth von Horvath Says:

      To the the Jew, the truth is but a lie undiscovered.

    3. Tim McGreen Says:

      Hitler was right. You get rid of the Jew for a while and when he inevitably returns, he is just as greedy, arrogant and demanding as ever. The Jew is not only the most loathsome creature in the world, he is also the most unchangeing.

    4. TKO Says:

      And there is no end to the German government’s grovelling, so I wouldn’t be surprised if they do indeed hand them over to that flesh-eating bacteria known as Israel.

    5. Lutjens Says:

      I think they should give them ships and stuff. Ships packed with shit and piss and lots of other wonderful illnesses.

    6. Old Raven Says:

      A priceless Gilad Atzmon article …. suitable for front page post: http://www.gilad.co.uk/writings/after-all-i-am-a-proper-zionist-jew-by-gilad-atzmon.html

    7. Coup D'Etat Says:

      When the socialist, money slobs, lying, theiving, power hungry, control freak, jews rise to power what do you get? You get a nation controlled by jews and the degradation of that nation. You also have people kowtow to the hostile jews, which the jews will threaten with death if they don’t get what they want. Once the jews rise to power, they will use a White as a scapegoat so as not to bring attention to their own crimes. The following article is a good example how Whites and jews go at in France. Sarcozy is a perfect example how he threatens and tries to persecute Whites, especially when there is a reason to believe Sarcozy is involved in illegal bank accounts.

      Too bad Washinton Post couldn’t quite write the story in full truth and had diminshed the fact that Sarcozy is not involved in any illegal activity. Oh, that’s right he is president now and he gets full protection. Reading between the lines and making the connection is not difficult when certain things don’t add up and the prosecutions against the previous White leaders who were not accused of any crimes in 2007 or 2008. The question is why now?

      Sarcozy has a lot to hide and is determined to hang on to his power in France. Sounds like a typical jew. Even if it means to fabricate lies and have previous White leaders prosecuted for frivilous accusations that I believe Chiraq was trying to bring suit against Sarcozy. Yes, reading between the lines is not difficult at all, especially when one knows the many unsavory behaviors of a jew.

      “Sarcozy rose to prominence under Chiraz”… He rose to power backed by jewish money and illegal dealings. That sounds like a typical jew. Apparently, the socialist jews became too powerful. And, the fight continues between Whites and jews.

      Former French president Chirac charged with embezzlement

      FILE – Former French President Jacques Chirac gestures during a news conference, in this file photo from Dec. 8, 2001, in Belgrade. A judicial official said Friday Oct. 30, 2009 the former French President Jacques Chirac is ordered to stand trial in corruption case. Chirac was mayor of Paris from 1977-95 and president of France from 1995 until 2007.

      By Edward Cody
      Washington Post Foreign Service
      Saturday, October 31, 2009

      PARIS — Former president Jacques Chirac was formally charged with embezzlement Friday, joining a growing list of sitting and former senior French officials accused of abusing power to raise political funds or further their careers.

      The series of malfeasance cases — also involving former prime minister Dominique de Villepin and former interior minister Charles Pasqua, among others — have pulled back a curtain on the backrooms of French politics, depicting powerful figures engaging in an unseemly mix of high finance, arms marketing, dirty tricks and personal vendettas in the tapestry-draped palaces of official Paris.

      Pasqua, 82, a combative senator who battled German occupation troops as a teenager, was convicted Tuesday of peddling influence to an Israeli arms dealer and sentenced to a year in prison. Also convicted in the arms sales case was Jean-Christophe Mitterrand, son of the late president François Mitterrand and one of his advisers on Africa. He was given a two-year suspended sentence and fined half a million dollars for taking commissions to put businessmen in touch with Angolan leaders in connection with the arms sales.

      Villepin, a silver-haired former diplomat and Chirac protege, was put on trial last month over allegations that he allowed circulation of a falsified list of illegal bank accounts that included the name of President Nicolas Sarkozy, who was Villepin’s main political rival. After a six-week trial, the court said it would issue a verdict in January.

      Villepin, meanwhile, has used the publicity of his trial to relaunch his political career, hinting that he might run for president against Sarkozy in 2012. He attributed the case against him to Sarkozy’s desire for revenge, saying the president had vowed to “hang me by a butcher’s hook, and the promise has been kept.”

      Sarkozy, who rose to prominence under Chirac, has not been ensnared by the various court proceedings, although he joined in bringing charges against Villepin. But his government, as political heir of the leaders charged with malfeasance, seemed likely to end up tarred in some measure by the apparent confirmations of a long-anchored public perception that corruption is rife in France’s corridors of power.

      Against that background, political figures from the left as well as the right questioned whether it was wise to prosecute Chirac, 76, the first former or sitting president of France’s Fifth Republic to face such criminal charges. Sarkozy declined to comment.

      Ségolène Royal, the Socialist candidate for president in 2007, said the former president had a right to peace and quiet in his retirement and suggested that hauling him before a judge at this point “is not good for France’s image, even if he deserves it.” Xavier Bertrand, who heads Sarkozy’s Union for a Popular Movement, which descended from Chirac’s neo-Gaullist political party, said, “It is not useful to go back on things again and again.”

      After a long inquiry, Investigating Magistrate Xavière Simeoni recommended a trial for Chirac and many aides on charges of misappropriating public funds and abusing public office while he was Paris mayor from 1977 to 1995.

      A statement issued by Chirac’s office said, “President Chirac takes note of this decision as a defendant like any other. He is serene and determined to establish before the court that none of the jobs that remain contested constitutes a fictitious job.”

      Accusations of fictitious employees at Paris City Hall have swirled for several years.

      As president from 1995 to 2007, Chirac was immune from prosecution. He lost that right when he retired on Sarkozy’s election.

    8. Ein Says:

      “Sarkozy, who rose to prominence under Chirac”

      Let that be a sad lesson to Chirac. A bit too late, though.

      Isn’t that a perfect example of the fable of the kind old man who found a freezing serpent and took it into his home and warmed it by the fire…. Then the serpent turned on him and bit him!

      “Why did you bite me?” cried the man.
      “Because that is my nature”, hissed the snake. “Didn’t you notice what I am?”

    9. CW-2 Says:

      Yep, timeless wisdom from Aesop. He also said something along these lines; “we hang the petty thieves, the great ones we appoint to high office.”