I’ve noticed that conservatives (cuckservatives) call Jew George Soros a Nazi. That’s a mistake. He’s an anarchist or Communist, depending on which side of the bed he wakes up on.
Soros funds the Antifa and a host of other leftist causes. Nazis don’t support the anti-Nazi Antifa. Thus, Soros is not a Nazi.
We have to correct our conservative friends when they call Soros a Nazi. Just gently correct them and say, “No, he’s a Communist, funding leftist causes.”
(((Soros))) is probably funding the Jewish Antifa.
How do you punch a Nazi in Yiddish?
Maybe deliver a khsime, or “signature,” as in putting a “signature on someone’s face.” Or give them a shmir, an open-handed smack to the face, like lathering schmear on a bagel. Or maybe it takes der gubernator, “the governor,” jabbing your thumb into a person’s ribcage.
Obscure? To be sure. But you might find yourself becoming more familiar with such terms, if a growing number of Jewish “antifa” activists have their way.
In response to an energized American white nationalism, some Jews are gravitating toward “anti-fascist” activism. They’re embracing the idea that the best way to combat your enemies — in this case, white supremacists — is through direct confrontation, even violence. Organizers say their members number in the thousands. Though on-the-ground organizing on that scale has yet to materialize, one recent protest attended by many Jewish anti-fascists drew hundreds, and organizers say they are planning more actions.
At the same time, they are celebrating their Jewish identity. Those Yiddish fighting words are a good example.