“Hitler Tea Kettle” Reveals Deep Jewish Paranoia

The astonishing overreaction by Jewish Supremacists to a tea kettle which they claimed “resembles Adolf Hitler” has once again highlighted the bizarre and deep-seated paranoia which underlies Jewish Supremacist psychology—and how they see the world and Gentiles in general.


The fuss over the tea kettle, sold by department store JC Penny, erupted after Jewish extremists started circulating a poster of an advertising billboard which, when adjusted in Photoshop to be out of focus, bore the slimmest of resemblances to a very rough cartoon picture which under the most extreme of interpretations might be seen to resemble Hitler.

The absurdity of the claim, reinforced by the fact that the image has to be digitally altered to look like anything other than a kettle, did not stop JC Penney from removing the 10-foot-high billboard near Culver City, Calif., which advertized the item.

As amusing as the incident might be, it does reveal a deeper side to Jewish Supremacist psychology and how they view the rest of the world.

There are two classic symptoms of paranoia: delusions of grandeur, and delusions of persecution.

The Jewish extremists have made a religion out of these two symptoms: they tell themselves and the world that they are the “chosen people of God” himself, better than everyone else and elevated to special status in the universe.

This is reflected in the heart of the Judaic biblical works and is the primary cause for the violent anti-Gentile hatred which runs through those books and their religious teachings.

Secondly, Gentile reaction to Jewish extremist usury, exploitation, slave-owning, swindling and involvement in subversion of all stripes, and now of late Zionist extremist crimes in the Middle East, has led to the enshrinement of the “persecution” complex in Judiac folklore.

Both these symptoms have now been combined into a closed genetic group and amalgamated into a racial religion—and the end result is quite literally an example of mass group paranoia. (Those who do not suffer from this complex, simply stop being Jews—hence the notable exceptions).

At the end of the day, only a paranoid person would see Hitler in a kettle.