George Soros and the media’s big push to take over Facebook has run into a snag. The Facebook board has made it clear that it won’t turn on the company’s leadership, despite the demands of Soros Inc, and the media, and that researching Soros was entirely legitimate.
If the Soros/Media coup wants to take over Facebook, it’s going to have to push for a clean sweep.
Here was a Soros troll demanding that heads must roll because his boss had been investigated.
Mr Gaspard called these allegations “smears” and demanded that the US government investigate Facebook’s use of the public relations firm. The Open Society Foundations has denied funding any groups which criticise Facebook.
“Sorry, but this needs independent, congressional oversight,” Mr Gaspard said in his tweet on Wednesday.
What needs congressional oversight is the Soros Network. But considering that the alleged Nazi collaborator helped Dems buy the House, I don’t see that happening.
Facebook however has told Soros and the media to go fly a kite.
The media has lately decided that George Soros, a deeply controversial and polarizing figure who funds much of the American Left, should be above criticism, and that any investigation or criticism of him, whether by elected officials, by companies or private citizens, is a hate crime.
That’s pernicious nonsense.
Soros, like every other person, is not above criticism.
The latest firestorm was touched off by Rep. Louie Gohmert referencing Soros’ alleged Nazi wartime collaboration. Gohmert’s response to the media firestorm was to link to the video of George Soros’ own 60 Minutes interview describing his attitude and behavior during the Holocaust.
“Soros himself admitted in a 60 Minutes interview with Steve Kroft on December 20, 1998 that he had no regrets whatsoever about assisting the Nazis in confiscating property from the Jewish people during the Holocaust. That is a fact. Any person with any sense of empathy for their fellow human beings would regret the part they played in confiscating Jewish property during the Holocaust. My remarks were not anti-Semitic. Even the Israeli government has condemned Soros. They were about the horror of his lack of remorse over his actions. It was a pro-Jewish statement on my part and supportive of the statement that the Israeli government made last year that anti-Soros statements are not anti-Semitic because George Soros ‘continuously undermines Israel’s democratically elected governments by funding organizations that defame the Jewish state and seek to deny it the right to defend itself.’”
That video is still the most damning piece of evidence against Soros. And the media can’t make it go away. The interview is bad. Really bad.
KROFT: My understanding is that you went out with this protector of yours who swore that you were his adopted godson.
Mr. SOROS: Yes. Yes.
KROFT: Went out, in fact, and helped in the confiscation of property from the Jews.
Mr. SOROS: Yes. That’s right. Yes.
KROFT: I mean, that’s–that sounds like an experience that would send lots of people to the psychiatric couch for many, many years. Was it difficult?
Mr. SOROS: Not–not at all. Not at all. Maybe as a child you don’t–you don’t see the connection. But it was–it created no–no problem at all.
KROFT: No feeling of guilt?
Mr. SOROS: No.
KROFT: For example that, ‘I’m Jewish and here I am, watching these people go. I could just as easily be there. I should be there.’ None of that?
Mr. SOROS: Well, of course I c–I could be on the other side or I could be the one from whom the thing is being taken away. But there was no sense that I shouldn’t be there, because that was–well, actually, in a funny way, it’s just like in markets–that if I weren’t there–of course, I wasn’t doing it, but somebody else would–would–would be taking it away anyhow. And it was the–whether I was there or not, I was only a spectator, the property was being taken away. So the–I had no role in taking away that property. So I had no sense of guilt.
(George Soros, 60 Minutes interview transcript, December 20, 1998)
The video makes a mockery of the media’s huffing and puffing on Soros’ behalf, of Patrick Gaspard, a Soros minion, writing angry letters on his behalf.
The attempts to immunize Soros against criticism by accusing his critics of anti-Semitism are disgusting. If anyone has trafficked in anti-Semitism, it’s Soros.
Soros grew up in a “Jewish, anti-Semitic home”. He called his mother a “typical Jewish anti-Semite” who hated his first wife because she was “too Jewish”. After undergoing psychoanalysis, he was able to understand that his shame was rooted in his Jewishness. He had a special contempt for Jewish philanthropies after a failed attempt to defraud a Jewish charity in London.
He was booed when he undermined the presentation of an award to a Holocaust survivor by comparing Israeli Jews to Nazis. Elie Wiesel had declared in disgust, “I heard what happened. If I’d been there—and you can quote me—I would have walked out.”
That same year, Soros blamed the Israeli government for a “resurgence of anti-Semitism in Europe”. He might have been more honest if he took responsibility considering his funding of groups that traffic in anti-Semitic smears. And his own anti-Semitic allegations that “attitudes toward the Jewish community are influenced by the pro-Israel lobby’s success in suppressing divergent views.”
Soros has defended Hamas and Hezbollah who have called for the extermination of the Jews. He championed the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood in Egypt despite or because of its support for Hitler. Yusuf al-Qaradawi had claimed that Hitler had been sent by Allah to punish the Jews. “Allah willing,” the Brotherhood’s spiritual leader said, “the next time will be at the hands of the believers (Muslims).”
Worse still, Soros claimed that, “I also contribute to that image” of the idea that “Jews rule the world.”
The more the media defends George Soros, the more it’s guilty of enabling his twisted anti-Semitism.