The Kosher Slaughter Prototype
The Jews deny that they exercise a controlling influence behind the scenes of world politics. But there is a very simple test of their denial-the kosher food racket. This nation wide scam involves the payment of a licensing fee for a huge variety of products found on grocery shelves throughout the country. Although the fee is nominal the sums of money generated for the rabbinical authorities by this tax, year after year, are astronomical. In many states, particularly on the eastern seaboard, there are official state boards run by rabbis, who enforce the kosher standards for purity under threat of legal penalty for failure to comply. This would be an outstanding violation of separation of church and state if done by any other group. Can one imagine Jerry Falwell and the Christian moral majority imposing a 'Seal of Christ' fee for the certification of 'holly roller' jello products and getting away with it on the same basis? (As for the 'Seal of the Prophet' for Mohammedan pork the mind reels.)
Clearly then, the Jews are manipulating the rules in a manner no other group could even hope to emulate. We pose this question: If the Jews can pull off such a scam in plain view of the authorities and in open defiance of the rules which pertain to the other groups in society, then what similar scams are they pulling behind the scenes? No reasonable mind could possibly argue that a group sufficiently arrogant to pull such a scam would stop there. Why would they not twist the arms of the politicians the same way? Why would they not suppress information inimical to their interests? Why would they not agitate for intervention in wars conducive to their interests (World War Two; the war in Iraq)? Indeed, if imposing an illegal private tax is within their capability, then why could not 'the shoe fits' argument be applied to the Protocols of Zion?
The kosher food racket opens many questions. It is a case of reasoning from the particular to the general. The particular case cannot be denied. It is for the reader to decide whether the particular has wider application.
Notes from Quebec Quebec as an Ethno-State?Another possible neutralizer is a growing unrest in Quebec regarding "kosher food", thanks to a Quebec TV station's program in May, replayed last week.
November 16, 2007
My translation of the first paragraphs on that site:
9 November 2007
Here is a report that has elicited an enormous reaction. You eat kosher every day without knowing it. Our documentary presented in the Spring showed that a majority of products that you find on the shelves of supermarkets carry a Jewish religious certification.
You won't necessarily see a difference on the indicated price, but hundreds of companies here must spend millions of dollars to satisfy the requirements of kosherization. Our report has fed discussions all the way to the Bouchard-Taylor commission on reasonable accommodation. The subject remains a hot topic of the day. There were many of you who wished to see the report again.
In Europe, most companies produce kosher foods only for the Jewish community. A factory is closed; it is "kosherized" for the time necessary for the kosher production for the whole year and is then returned to normal production. In North America "kosherizing" whole chains of production allows the costs to be shared across the whole population. Which is why you wouldn't necessarily see any difference in price between products that are kosher and those that aren't.
Apparently food producers cannot even obtain access to major super-markets here if they haven't been "kosherized," so not seeing any "difference in price" would presumably be because there are no comparable non-kosher products in the store. It will be interesting to see how this matter develops, given the enormous pressures that will be brought to bear on freedom of inquiry and the disinterest some firms seem to have in being open about their own relative costs of kosherizing.
But it will be hard to convince Quebec consumers that their complaint is an illegitimate product of "anti-Semitism" even though when the matter was broached at the BT hearings, an intervener was told to shut up by Bouchard who said it was an anti-Semitic myth. While the TVA report remarked on the minuscule percentage of the population who are really required by their religious beliefs to eat only kosher, Jews of course claim a much larger market demand from (gullible?) non-Jews who have been led to believe that kosherizing provides a superior form of quality control.
Consumers Reports might want to evaluate that claim!
Meanwhile, websites concerned with Kosher certification also show the many little symbols printed on cans — for example, a star or circle with COR, K or U inside — which vary because of variation in kosherizing procedures for each certification outfit. So by looking for the symbols one can indeed avoid kosher food (for reason of either price or one's own religious beliefs!) especially if non-kosher alternatives can be found in stores owned by non-Jews. For example, in Montreal, non-kosher Polish dill pickles are available in Lebanese-owned markets. One can always ask a store manager if he carries a non-kosher version of a food.
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