CofC’s preface (10 of 10)

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Published in: on September 26, 2012 at 12:11 am  Comments (2)  

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  1. In another blog, Armance put it insightfully:

    Going back to the originary discussion, WWII with everything it included and everything that followed was a tragedy. The roots of this tragedy can be found, among others, in the French Revolution. Chechar quotes on his blog Count Clermont-Tonnerre who said in the French National Assembly in 1789: “The Jews should be denied everything as a nation, but granted everything as individuals. The existence of a nation within a nation is unacceptable to our country.”

    The words of the Count, in the heated debate about granting citizenship to a minority, for the first time in history, were prophetic. If the Count and his camp had won, we wouldn’t have had Bolshevism, Nazism, racial laws, multiculturalism, immigration and political correctness. Common sense would have prevailed, the Gulag and Auschwitz wouldn’t have existed. Like in Greek tragedies, the whole ordeal started with an error of cosmic proportions: in this case, the idea that a nation can survive with other nations (i.e. organized minorities with full rights) on its territory.

  2. I think that professor Kevin B. MacDonald’s work is – as an analysis of The Jewish Problem – far superior than ewen famous “Der ewige Jude” documntary. Because “Der ewige Jude” (although supposedly written by dr. Joseph Paul Goebbels himself) showing only outer symptoms of that problem (what making it great illustration of this question, but not so good, not so thorough scrutiny of jewish nature and strategy), instead “The Culture of Critique” series is deep, scientific, very convicting study of Jewishness.

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