Released in December 2019, the film titled 1917 was widely acclaimed and decorated with awards -- including the recent Golden Globes awards for Best Motion Picture Drama and Best Director. Not having seen the film, we will refrain from reviewing the story which is set against the ghastly battlefield of World War I. It's interesting to note that out of the five individual years which encompassed "The Great War" (1914-1918) the filmmakers chose the holy year (for many Jews) of 1917 for its title -- instead of 1914, 1915, 1916 or 1918. Maybe it's just a coincidence -- or maybe it's a message among "their crowd." Who knows?
But the number does offer us a good "teachable moment" ™ for explaining the history-altering significance of 1917 -- a year that was very good for "the usual suspects" (so good that (((they))) made a museum exhibit in its memory) -- yet utterly disastrous for so many millions of "goyim." We now republish a popular Anti-NY Times piece which originally appeared in one of our 2027 issues.
A museum exhibit set to open this weekend at the National Museum of American Jewish History in Philadelphia and later this year at the American Jewish Historical Society in New York will focus on three historic events and their impact on Jews (evidently, no else really matters). The exhibit titled, “1917: How One Year Changed the World,” will feature America’s entry into World War I, the Bolshevik Revolution in Russia and the Balfour Declaration.
Though much of what this particular Slimes article tells of these three events is indeed accurate, the deception lies in what is omitted about this sad centennial. Let's dive in and see what we mean.
Slimes: The war and the revolution resulted in strict limits on immigration to the United States, reflecting a fear among Americans that unrest in Europe would spread to their country. The restrictions were not overtly aimed at Jews, but because the quotas from countries with high Jewish populations were tightened, fewer Jews were able to settle in the United States.
The Omission: The restrictions were aimed, in large part, at stopping the influx of Anarchists and Communists who had been causing problems in America since the 1880's. And it just so happened (surprise, surprise) that many of these subversive characters were of a certain ethnic group (cough cough).
Slimes: After the revolution, when the Bolsheviks came to power, and the xenophobia coalesced together and had the power to influence, that fear accelerated.
The Omission: The Bolshevik Revolution was a Jewish affair. With the exception of front man Lenin (1/4 jew who spoke Yiddish), a review of the roster of Russia's leading Bolshevik killers reads like the guest list for a Russian-Jewish Bar Mitzvah -- Trotsky (Bronstein), Sverdlov, Dzerzhinsky, Litvinov (Wallach), Radek (Sobelsohn), Kamenev (Rosenfeld), Uritsky and many, many more.
Slimes: As the United States was entering the war, there were concerns among Jews over the persecution of those still in Russia and Eastern Europe.
The Omission: Apart from the fact that the "persecution" ™ of the chosenites was greatly exaggerated, it is important to note that the Communist movements of the other nations of Eastern Europe were also led by the usual suspects -- Bela Kun in Hungary; Max Goldstein in Romania: Rosa Luxemburg in Germany et al. It is understandable that the good Christian people of these nations might come to justifiably resent the Jewish-led drive for a Bolshevik Europe.
Slimes: Not all Jewish immigrants viewed the United States as a safe haven. A handful of documents highlight the little-known story of Boris Reinstein, who came from Russia and made a career as a druggist in Buffalo. His 1917 application for a passport is on display, as is his 1923 renunciation of his United States citizenship. Mr. Reinstein was a true believer in the Bolshevik Revolution and the Soviet ideology and left his wife, Anna, to return to Russia, where he worked in the Library of the Marx, Lenin and Engels Institute.
Comment: An interesting and useful little truth gem which validates our points of argument. Thanks Slimes!
Slimes: The Balfour Declaration, meanwhile, expressed Britain’s support for a Jewish home in Palestine. For Dr. Perelman and Rachel Lithgow, executive director of the American Jewish Historical Society, one gratifying coup was the loan of two draft versions of the Balfour Declaration from the financier Martin Franklin...This was the text that was forwarded to Lord Balfour and was used as the basis of the Balfour Declaration. Arthur James Balfour, for whom the declaration is named, was Britain’s foreign secretary. The final declaration, in the form of a letter dated Nov. 2, 1917, was sent to one of Britain’s most distinguished Jewish citizens, Baron Lionel Walter Rothschild.
Ultimately, it said, in part: “His Majesty’s government view with favor the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people, and will use their best endeavors to facilitate the achievement of this object.” The document also added that “nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine.”
Omission: Solid history, but the direct linkage between the Balfour Declaration and America's entry into World War I is oh-so-conveniently "forgotten" about.
Boobus Americanus 1: I read a fascinating article in the New York Times today which described a Jewish museum exhibit about 1917 -- a pivotal year in Jewish history.
Boobus Americanus 2: Oh. What happened in 1917?
St. Sugar: The %$#&*^@ &$#@ sstuck it up our collective rectumss good and hard with Bolshevissm, Zionissm and Globalissm -- that'ss what frickin' happened!!!
Editor: (((They))) got a "three-fer" out of that year.