“Why Americans don’t understand Israeli Jews”

Americans don’t understand Israeli Jews because the former don’t try and continually swindle one another or find distasteful topics amusing, a Jewish writer in an Israeli newspaper has said.

Yael Miller, a graduate student at the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies and correspondent for the Haarertz newspaper, in an article titled Why Americans don’t understand Israeli Jews, said that a “lack of trust in the market, passion for the military and jokes about racism, the Holocaust and political correctness” are some of the reasons why there is a lack of understanding between Americans and Israelis.

(He could also have added a Jewish Supremacist hate for all things non-Jewish, but obviously he did not).

“Hadag Nachash has rapped it, and Israelis around the world have screamed it: they are not ‘friars’, or ‘suckers.’ Israelis are well known for questioning sources and trying to ‘game’ the system.” Yael write.

“Americans just don’t understand why Israelis don’t seem to trust one another.

“Why is an Israeli would try to get around another Israeli, or why, when an Israeli goes to the market he might bargain with the vendor or check all the fruit in the bottom of the basket to make sure the vendor didn’t hide rotten products in with the fresh.

“Such a phenomenon confuses Americans.

“They won’t ask a salesman to make sure the electronic item they’re purchasing will work, nor will they check all the eggs in a carton to make sure they aren’t broken.

“Americans have some implicit trust in one another. While this may seem trivial, the lack of trust might have deeper ramifications in domestic politics — if Israelis don’t trust each other in the market, how will they trust each other in government, where they must pass laws to help the country progress?” Miller writes, inadvertently revealing much about the Jewish extremist mindset with these words.

He goes on to explain that for Israeli Jews, the military and war are part of their culture, unlike America, and that they feel free to engage in politically incorrect jokes over topics which would cause consternation in the US.

“So, when the Israeli father of incoming White House Chief of Staff Rahm Emanuel makes a comment about an Arab, most likely intended as a joke, it becomes national news and the subject of a sizable controversy,” Miller adds, once again inadvertently revealing the full extent of Zionist extremist power in the American government.

Original article