Jews Targeted Black Self-Help Long Before Farrakhan
In 1942, one can imagine the dedicated 9-year-young musical prodigy named Louis Walcott walking purposefully through his tree-lined Boston neighborhood with his violin case in hand. Within a couple of years he would be awed by a performance of Beethoven by the Jewish violin grand master Jascha Heifitz, and even work his way backstage for a prized autograph. It would be another 13 years before the young man would even learn of the Nation of Islam and attend a lecture by The Man—Elijah Muhammad—who would forever change Louis’s life as he had changed the lives of countless millions of others.
Understanding where young Louis Walcott was in 1942 and what he was doing is critical to our understanding of the attacks on The Minister and the Nation of Islam in 2018. For while young Louis was but a boy in Boston perfecting his violin technique, 82 Black American Muslims in Chicago were being attacked in their place of worship and arrested for no other offense than practicing their chosen faith. We know this because of a recently uncovered secret memorandum written in 1942 titled “Temple of Islam Infiltration,” which boasts that a “Negro employed by us” proved “quite instrumental” in an FBI raid on the Chicago mosque. That “us” in the memo was the Jewish Anti-Defamation League of B’nai B’rith, a.k.a. the ADL.
Other secret memos from the ADL would later come to light wherein its Jewish leader, Arnold Forster, admitted privately that “we have no documentable evidence of anti-Semitism on the part of the Temples of Islam movement or Elijah Muhammad.” Yet Jewish organizations publicly labeled the NOI as “anti-Semitic” and instigated the arrest of its members. So why have these allegedly victimized and ever-persecuted claimants to the title of “God’s Chosen People” hired “infiltrators” to initiate FBI raids and mass arrests of a religious group of Black self-help advocates? Why are Jews, who in 1942 were comfortably ensconced in the American middle class, even interested in the activities of a Black religious organization that worked almost exclusively in the inner-city ghettos?
Jewish studies professor Dr. Marc Dollinger offers a startling explanation:
“Despite the Nation of Islam’s political marginalization, American Jewish Committee officials still feared [Elijah] Muhammad. His charismatic personality, willingness to confront racism in the most dramatic rhetorical terms and ability to inspire even non-believing African American listeners concerned Jewish leaders. The Nation of Islam leader, they feared, could earn the respect of his black audiences, even if they chose not to join his movement.”
Thus, in 2018 Dr. Dollinger provides the insight necessary to finally understand the Jewish motives for their sustained campaign of pure wicked, violent hatred of Minister Farrakhan and the Nation of Islam. Blacks have always believed that Jews were in alliance with Blacks for the purpose of “confronting racism,” but the actions of the Jewish leaders going back now 76 years tell us the opposite. Dollinger is clearly suggesting that the elimination of anti-Black racism was a threat to Jews.
It is all the more shocking because in 1942, as ADL leaders were targeting American Blacks, Nazis were ordering Jews to wear the yellow Star of David on their outer clothing. The Holocaust Museum says that in Poland in 1942 the Nazis “killed at least 434,508 Jews in gas chambers with carbon monoxide gas…” Nearly a million others, they say, were rounded up at Auschwitz and “exterminated” with “Zyklon B (prussic acid) gas.” In 1942, 265,000 Jews from the Warsaw ghetto, they say, were deported “to the Treblinka killing center.”
And yet American Jewish leaders amidst this slaughter of their own Jewish people were boasting of having launched precisely the same kind of Nazi operation against a Black self-help religious group in America—a group that had no relationship to or conflict with the Jewish people!
The question is Why?
A deeper look into the history of Blacks and Jews in America finds other disturbingly racist schemes by the Jewish leadership that predate both the 1930 beginning of the Nation of Islam and the “Final Solution” of Hitler’s Third Reich. And the threat of Black “self-help,” not Islam, seems to be the common thread that ties them all together in the Jewish mind.
The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan helps set the stage when he poignantly remembers a moment with his uncle that occurred in 1945:
[A]ll my life I’d been longing for somebody who would love us enough to free us from the oppressive hand of our wicked oppressors. I looked for him; I searched for him, and the closest that I came to finding him was when my uncle showed me a picture of The Right Honorable Marcus Mosiah Garvey. When I asked my uncle who is that man, he said, “He came to unite our people,” and I wanted to go right away to meet him! But my uncle told me that Mr. Garvey had passed. And, as a 12-year-old, the tears were running down my face, because I had come so close to the man I was looking for, and he was gone.
Certainly, The Minister and probably also his uncle (the great Brother Samuel Muhammad, a long, long-time member of Boston’s Temple #11) were unaware of how the man who had come “to unite our people” had passed from this world in 1940 at the young age of just 52.
In 1922, Marcus Garvey was leading the largest Black self-help movement in the history of America. His Universal Negro Improvement Association had captured the imagination of Black people with his cry of “Up you Mighty People, you can accomplish what you will!” Nothing even remotely “Jewish” about that mantra, yet, curiously, Jews went into action to “accomplish what they will.” They began to falsely charge that Garvey was “anti-Semitic,” and Joel Spingarn, the Jewish board chairman of the NAACP, began the “Garvey Must Go” campaign to destroy the Black leader. This Jewish campaign of hate led to Garvey’s arrest on plainly falsified charges. His “trial” in New York was a legal mockery, prosecuted by a Jewish D.A. and argued before a jury of white men—half of whom were Jews. The trial judge was Julian Mack, the most prominent Jew in America, who served as the president of the Zionist Organization of America, the World Jewish Congress, and the American Jewish Congress; and he was a leader of the ADL’s parent cult B’nai B’rith! The verdict against Garvey was a foregone conclusion, with Mack imposing the maximum sentence. And so the man who “came to unite our people” was confined by this Jewish cabal to an Atlanta penitentiary and then deported to Jamaica. The arrogant racist Jewish prosecutor Maxwell Mattuck actually said that he “was more interested in Negroes than Marcus Garvey.” Garvey had a different take:
“When they wanted to get me they had a Jewish judge try me, and a Jewish prosecutor. I would have been freed but two Jews on the jury held out against me ten hours and succeeded in convicting me, whereupon the Jewish judge gave me the maximum penalty.”
Today the Black man and woman can continue to turn the pages of history back and back and back to find Jewish people in a constant state of war with Black progress. Garvey, at least, had some measure of freedom to leave us a powerful example of a Black self-help movement. A few years before, he might have been a sharecropper financially indebted to the local Jewish merchants, who syphoned or stole all the wealth from the Black laborers of the cotton South. A generation before, he might have been sold at slave auctions that were so crammed with Jewish buyers and sellers that slave sales had to be postponed on Jewish holidays. Back then, Jews did not call Black self-help advocates “anti-Semites”—they called them “runaways.” And many a self-emancipating “runaway” was recaptured and returned to enslavement by one of the thousands of reward-seeking Jewish peddlers trolling the highways and byways of America. Before that, Garvey might have found himself on the Jesus of Lubek, the ship of the notorious slave trader Sir John Hawkins, who we now know was commissioned by Jews, supplied with African human cargo by Jews, and guided across the Atlantic by Jewish pilots, his African captives sold to Jewish buyers in the Caribbean.
The sanctimonious cries of “anti-Semitism” mask this wretched reality, and its current viciousness and intensity are a measure of how desperately dependent Jews have always been on Blacks as laborers and as consumers. If Jews were to lose Blacks in these servant roles, the economic foundation of white supremacy would collapse overnight. If we think that Jews are riled up over a Chicago speech by The Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan in 2018, or a photograph with Obama in 2005—they are—but there was anti-Black Jewish treachery long before Minister Farrakhan’s presence in our midst. What of the 1942 ADL-instigated attack on the Chicago mosque when Farrakhan was just 9 years young? What of Garvey’s persecution by Jewish leaders a decade before Farrakhan was even born? And what of the protracted period of decadent Jewish slave-trading and Jewish profiteering from the products of forced slave labor, and the more than a century’s history of economic exploitation of the Black consumer?
Garvey wrote, “A people without the knowledge of their past history, origin and culture is like a tree without roots.” And The Most Honorable Elijah Muhammad said, “History is best qualified to reward our research.” Jesus was fearlessly on point when He—like Minister Farrakhan—targeted the “Synagogue of Satan” in Revelation 2:9 and 3:9, and then confronted Jews with their profoundly wicked history (John 8:44).
Today, Farrakhan is the embodiment of all those great men. He answers the cries of the countless victims of this centuries-long demonic Jewish rule, with his own sustained campaign of Black redemption and upliftment. The Showdown our great ancestors wanted to have against this longstanding but unseen enemy is now underway, and with Farrakhan victory is assured.