Brandon Cardet-Hernandez, a Cuban-American who grew up in Orlando, Fla., didn’t know the Yiddish term for soul mate (bashert) when he bumped into Ariel Foxman on the uptown A train in March 2012. But it’s clear now that that one subway trip was an express route to destiny.
In The New York Times’ Vows column Sunday, Abraham Foxman, the national director of the Anti-Defamation League, kvells about the recent wedding of his son, Ariel, to Cardet-Hernandez.
First, the argument: Hollywood, which is and always has been controlled by Jews, uses the medium of film to mask the vast power Jews have over the finances of America — and much of the rest of the world. In particular, Hollywood makes every effort to whitewash the reality of massive Jewish malfeasance in matters financial. This has been one of my major themes onTOO. See, for example, here, here, here, and here. As you will read, I have documented this pattern and will supplement it with an extensive treatment of the 1991 film Other People’s Money, which gave us a command performance by the diminutive Danny DeVito.
The timing of this film is critical, for it came after a decade of highly publicized Wall Street deals, many of questionable legality or blatant illegality. When we consider the sad spectacle of these scandals of the 1980s, what we find is that there is no doubt about the identity of the vast majority of culprits — at least for those with eyes to see it.
Al Khalil – Extremist Jews from the Susia Settlement in Yatta, south of Al Khalil, sprayed chemicals on Palestinian lands, Saturday, causing damage to their crops.
Member of the Popular Committee Against Settlements and the Apartheid Wall in Yatta, Rateb Jabour, said that a group of settlers sprayed chemicals on agricultural lands belonging to Mohammad Musa Mughannam’s family in Susia, causing damage to the planted areas of the land.