The Myth of Race-Based Germanic Antisemitism
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In the video above, Benjamin Freedman, a former Zionist Jew, gives a first-hand account of the German Zionist Jews' betrayal of Germany in World War I and the consequences that the betrayal had for German-Jewish relations in post-World War I Germany.
As Mr. Freedman clearly explains, Jews had always been well-treated in Germany until after World War I when German representatives to the Paris Peace Conference of 1919 discovered that, in October of 1916, Zionist Jews in Germany had surreptitiously sold-out their own country at the point in time during World War I when Germany had practically won the war and all hope was lost for the Allies. In return for turning the tables on Germany and using the Zionist network in the United States to bring that country into the war to fight on the side of the Allies, the Zionists Jews obtained the promise that Jews would have the right to settle and buy land in Palestine after the end of the war if the Allies were victorious. At the time of this clandestine Allied-Zionist agreement the British were still fighting to gain complete control of Palestine, which they eventually did secure in December of 1917 after winning the Battle of Jerusalem.
After the October 1916 Zionist subterfuge, but before the war had ended, the Allies' promise to the Zionists of a Palestinian homeland for Jews was publicly memorialized in what later came to be known as the Balfour Declaration. The following letter, issued in 1917 to Lord Walter Rothschild (2nd Baron Rothschild of the Rothschild Family) by the British Foreign Secretary Arthur James Balfour (a former Prime Minister), represented the first political recognition of Zionist aims by a major power:
"Foreign Office November 2nd, 1917
Dear Lord Rothschild,
I have much pleasure in conveying to you, on behalf of His Majesty's Government, the following declaration of sympathy with Jewish Zionist aspirations which has been submitted to, and approved by, the Cabinet.
His Majesty's Government view with favour the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people, and will use their best endeavours to facilitate the achievement of this object, it being clearly understood that nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine, or the rights and political status enjoyed by Jews in any other country.
I should be grateful if you would bring this declaration to the knowledge of the Zionist Federation.
Arthur James Balfour"
After World War I, in order to disguise the true reason for the suspicion and contempt toward Jews that grew among Germans due to the discovery of this Zionist betrayal of them during the war, the myth began to be perpetuated in Zionist-controlled newspapers outside of Germany that Germans were racist and that they had a hatred of Jews based upon racial animosity toward them - an animosity frequently painted as something that was inherent in the nature of the Germanic people. Mr. Freedman also states that, though there was much conflict between Jews and Germans in Germany after World War I due to the Zionist betrayal, nevertheless, there was no violence toward Jews by Germans at that time, as was also commonly reported in the United States and other countries having a Zionist-controlled media.