Russian Paper Prints Expose
Of Talmudic Basis Of Israel
The Hoffman Wire Dedicated to Freedom of the Press,
Investigative Reporting and Revisionist History

Michael A. Hoffman II, Editor
By Michael A. Hoffman II
Copyright (c) 2005 by
According to a report in the Israeli newspaper, "Haaretz" (reproduced below) a lengthy, well-researched letter was published this week in the influential Russian newspaper,"Rus-pravoslavnaya," signed by 500 Russian newspaper editors, academics and intellectuals, connecting the Talmud to the expulsion of the Palestinians. The document is so sophisticated it extensively quotes from the Shulchan Aruch and other Talmudic law codes, correctly citing these "sacred" texts as the genocidal backdrop to Israeli leader Avigdor Lieberman's plan for the mass deportation ("transfer") of all Palestinians. (Anyone who can furnish this writer with a complete copy of this document in Russian or English, please do so).
By specifically citing the Shulchan Aruch, the Russian authors undercut the standard disinformation ploy used by rabbis and their apologists when responding to exposes of Talmudic hate. The rabbinate lie to the inquiring dumb goyim and claim that "the Talmud is only a series of debates," hoping that the naive goy doesn't know the difference between responsora and minhag on one hand, and the Mishneh Torah and Shulchan Aruch on the other. The latter two constituting the halacha which rigidly regulate every minute and every action in the life of an observant Judaic.
The Russians, among the world's most accomplished chess players, have not fallen for that semantic trap, even as many Americans have. Americans often report to this writer that my book "Judaism's Stange Gods" can't be true because they have found out from the rabbis that the Talmud is "just a collection of non-binding debates."
You will also note in the article below that Russian-Israeli Natan Sharansky, who, according to the US media, is reputed to have assisted with or at the very least inspired the writing of George W. Bush's Second Inaugural Address on "freedom," has called on Vladimir Putin to "treat the authors of the document harshly." In other words, Sharansky wants Putin to fine or imprison the authors for criticizing the Talmud. Here is the "freedom" exemplified by the American-Israeli empire, the freedom to suppress the intellectual expression of the enemies of the Pharisees. Meanwhile, every conceivable incitement against Christ and true Christians and against Muslims and Mohammed is allowed to flourish in the U.S. under the shibboleth of "democracy" and "fighting terror."
Russia harbors the largest and most astute analysts and critics of Freemasonry, Judaism and Zionism in the world. No wonder that Russophobes like the John Birchers are encouraged by the occult secret society known as the OTO (as documented by Craig Heimbichner), while certain segments of Catholic "Fatima apparition" believers are backed and promoted by Rabbi Meyer Schiller. Both of these groups are used to agitate against Russia as the supreme font of evil in the world, by Israelis and Freemasons who fear that Russia, alone among the nations of the West, has the potential to produce a government that will one day wield the might of the state to officially oppose Freemasonry and Judaism.
Blood libel makes comeback in Russia
By Lily Galili
Jan. 25, 2005
A blood libel accusing Jews of murdering Christians for ritual purposes - a concept that disappeared for years from Russia's anti-Semitic lexicon - made a comeback this week as an important crux in a remarkably fierce anti-Semitic diatribe that was published Sunday in the Russian newspaper Rus-pravoslavnaya.
The fundamentalist Pravoslavic paper, which defines itself as "patriotic," ran a letter asking the Prosecutor General of the Russian Federation, Vladimir Ustinov, to open an investigation against all Jewish organizations throughout the country on suspicion of spreading incitement and provoking ethnic strife.
The letter calls for an end to government subsidies for these groups. The lengthy document was signed by 500 people, including newspaper editors, academics and intellectuals. These signatories were joined by 19 nationalist members of the lower parliament, the State Duma, from the nationalist Rodina (homeland) party, Vladimir Zhirinovsky's Liberal Democratic Party of Russia (LDPR), and the Russian Communist Party.
Even though the story was picked up by radio stations and leading Internet sites in Russian, there has been no official condemnation.
The libelous document is divided into chapters with such titles as "The Morality of Jewish Fascism," "Provocateurs and People Haters" and "Jewish Aggression as an Expression of Deviltry."
"I'm not a psychiatrist, and I can't help them if they're crazy," said Russia's co-chief rabbi, Berel Lazar, in response. "The worst possibility is that they're sane and are making a cynical move for electoral purposes."
The blood libel, described here as a ritual murder of Christian children that has already been proved in the courts, is only one thrust of the letter, which is thousands of words long and weaves a convoluted web between classic religious anti-Semitism and current anti-Israeli sentiment.
The writers see a direct line between the Shulhan Aruch (Code of Jewish Law) and other halakhic sources they quote profusely, and the transfer program espoused by Yisrael Beitenu chairman Avigdor Lieberman.
The letter also indirectly criticizes President Putin and the state courts for their policy of trying anyone charged with anti-Semitism and incitement without verifying the claims' veracity. Those charged spoke the truth, the letter maintains, and those accused of anti-Semitism were nothing but patriots.
The writers make use of quotations from traditional Jewish sources and current Israeli and Jewish publications. In the chapter on the Jewish oligarchs' devastating control of Russia's economy and politics, the letter quotes Jewish writers from Israel and the United States, along with excerpts from interviews with the oligarchs themselves.
Israeli Minister of Diaspora Affairs Natan Sharansky expressed shock yesterday at the fierceness of the anti-Semitic letter, saying that although the signatories represent a slim segment of Russian society, latent anti-Semitism is clearly a major danger there.
Sharansky quoted Putin saying that anti-Semitism is not only a danger to his country's Jewish population, but a threat to the stability of his regime.
According to Sharansky, even though popular anti-Semitism is entrenched in Russian culture, Putin viewed the Jews as a bridge in new relations with the West, and granted freedom to Jewish communities there.
"However, Putin, for reasons of his own, precisely now needs to bolster Russia's national pride," Sharansky said. "The problem is that the moment you start playing with nationalist slogans, they immediately link up with the most primitive prejudice."
Sharansky called on Putin and the Russian parliament to treat the letter and its authors harshly.
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