Soviet relationship with anti-Semitism

professor rat pro2rat at
Sun May 22 21:23:33 PDT 2022

Post-capitalist theory means physical extermination of the Jewish population need not remain a utopian fantasy but could actually be realized.

Karl Marx, Capital, Volume One, Part II: The Transformation of Money and Capital CHAPTER FOUR: THE GENERAL FORMULA FOR CAPITAL: "The capitalist knows that all commodities, however scurvy they may look, or however badly they may smell, are in faith and in truth money, inwardly circumcised Jews . . . "

" . . . even a government established on the principle of minority rights and national autonomy could not protect Jews from violence .  . . ",,,20,0,0,0::recentpostdate/sticky,,,20,2,0,91268542,previd%3D1653277718495967357,nextid%3D1653145694108085480&previd=1653277718495967357&nextid=1653145694108085480

" . . . approaching the topic from within Soviet history, demonstrates that this amnesia is the result of the complex Soviet relationship with anti-Semitism—the early pogroms “made Jews Soviet” as the early pogroms forged a bond between Jews and the Soviet regime. But that bond frayed by the 1930s. After World War II, anti-Semitic attacks did not disappear. What did vanish were the decisive measures taken by the Soviet authorities against them. The memory of anti-Jewish violence became “universalized” not as motivated by anti-Semitism but as attacks against the Soviet state. The state itself began to target Jews, embracing the political power of anti-Semitism. . . "

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