Is Ron Paul an “Older David Duke”? No, But Look What that Means

Long time Jewish Supremacist and former New York City mayor Ed Koch has claimed that Ron Paul is an “older David Duke.”  While that is certainly not true, Koch’s outburst is an indication of increasing panic amongst Jewish Supremacists over rising awareness of their destructive role in society.

Quoted in an article in the Talking Points Memo (TPM) news site, Koch said that Paul’s scheduled appearance at the upcoming Republican Convention  “drags down the Republican brand among Jewish voters.”

Earlier, Mitt Romney’s campaign announced that Paul would receive a video tribute at the convention — part of an effort to appease Paul supporters and to highlight Romney’s supposedly warm relationship with the Texas congressman.

Paul has aroused the ire of Jewish Supremacists because of his opposition to giving foreign aid to anyone, including Israel, his dismissal of Jewish Supremacist exaggerations and lies about Iran’s “atom bomb,” and his now successful demand for an audit on the Zionist-run Federal Reserve.

According to TPM, Koch, an Obama supporter and one the most prominent pro-Israel voices in the Democratic Party, said “This will make it easier for me when I go to Florida and talk about not only the fact that the Republicans want to destroy Medicare and Social Security and Medicaid and the right of abortion — they also allow someone who I see as an old David Duke to join their ranks,” Koch said. “I’ll be there talking primarily to the Jewish community, and I think they will understand what that means.”

In typical Jewish Supremacist fashion, Koch has broken with the president in the past over Israel. In 2011, he endorsed Republican candidate Bob Turner in a special House election in a move aimed at pushing the White House closer the Israel.

“Rep. Paul’s people came to us and said they’d like to do a short tribute to him, and we said absolutely, it would be a good time to do that,” Romney strategist Russ Schriefer told reporters, citing the “mutual respect” between Paul and Romney.

David Harris, president of the National Jewish Democratic Council, told TPM that Romney’s embrace of Paul at the convention was “profoundly disturbing and utterly unsurprising” and urged pro-Israel Republicans to walk out during the Paul tribute.

“The GOP has utterly failed the ethics and moral test of dealing with Paul,” he said.

Nonpartisan and Republican Jewish groups have clashed with Paul in the past as have pro-Israel conservative pundits. During the primaries, conservative Washington Post blogger Jennifer Rubin called the GOP’s failure to isolate Paul “appalling to those familiar with his racist and anti-Semitic newsletters” and said his success “should be an object lesson to the party in general and to the other candidates specifically about treating him respectfully.”

The Republican Jewish Coalition barred Paul from a candidate forum last year, citing his “misguided and extreme views.” But the RJC seemed reluctant to even acknowledge Paul’s inclusion.

“We are pleased that Ron Paul was denied any formal speaking role at the convention and that the RNC has worked so that his name will not even be put in nomination,” RJC executive director Matt Brooks told TPM in a statement. “This reflects the broad consensus that Ron Paul and his views are outside of the mainstream of the Republican Party.”