Times Of Israel: "Stop Mel Gibson's New Anti-Semitic Movie, If Needed by Erecting New Laws"Chris Menahan
May. 19, 2019
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The Times of Israel ran a column on Thursday calling for the US to pass new laws to stop Mel Gibson's new comedy movie "Rothchild" staring Shia LaBeouf from being released.
As The Daily Beast reported last week: "A representative for actor Mel Gibson claimed in a statement Monday evening that the controversial starís upcoming movie project Rothchild -- a film about a fictional ultra-rich, multi-generational family of Jewish bankers -- was 'completely unrelated' to the Rothschilds, a real life ultra-rich, multi-generational family of Jewish bankers."
That explanation didn't satisfy Times of Israel blogger Moshe-Mordechai van Zuiden, who said "Rothschild" is "code" for "Jews."
From the Times of Israel, "Stop Mel Gibsonís new anti-Semitic movie, if needed by erecting new laws":
The prime way that anti-Semitism spreads -- as in many other oppressions -- is by word of mouth. That's why maligning is not merely semantics. "Sticks and stones can break my bones but words can never hurt me" means: if you have enough a sense of your self-worth, insults don't bother you.While this sounds ridiculous, it's not satire (Moshe-Mordechai van Zuiden's bio says he's written over 500 blog posts for the ToI).
Florida is on the brink of passing a similar law which will make it a "hate crime" to "demonize Israel," or "allege myths about a world Jewish conspiracy or that Jews control the media, economy, government, or other institutions."
As The Center Square reported last month, the bill would also make it a hate crime to "accuse Jewish people as a whole of being responsible for real or imaginary wrongdoing by a single Jewish person, group, or the state of Israel, or for acts of non-Jews," "accuse the Jewish people of inventing or exaggerating the Holocaust," and "accuse Jewish citizens of countries other than Israel of being more loyal to Israel than their own nations."
Governor Ron DeSantis is planning to go to Jerusalem to hold a ceremony in which he signs the bill.
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