Jews and Native American State of Dakota

Bill Maher needs a history lesson. The Jews lost two wars to the superior Roman legions who lived in Italy. So, the Italians overcame the Jews, and after the Bar Kakhba revolt, the Italians had it, and exiled all the Jews. Once again, they lost their homeland that they were not indigiouns to. They took it from the Canaanites.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bar_Kokhba_revolt

The Sioux People are indigenous to the area that make up the Dakotas. They did not take it from the Italians after a war. Thousands of years later, Itaians and other European nations took the Dakotas away from the Sioux – who want it back! How many Jews have championed their cause? How many Jews exploited the Natives?

I suggest American Jews and Israel help found the first Native American State – Dakota! There are only 1,592, 657 people in both States. That’s thee Woodstocks.  Non-Natives can move to a State of their choice, they given $300,000 for the move. The Government will give no interest loans, and give existing homes to Native Peoples of all tribes.

Because Trump and his family favor everything the Jews want to do in the world. here is the chance to right a great wrong.

Nothing was possible unless the Palestinian people came out Big Losers. What people on earth, can accept that? I suspect Trump wants Greenland so he can ship undesirable Mexicans there, and, Palestinians? What about handing it over to Israel so he can be a Double Messiah? Zionists did make deals with Hitler to allow migration to the promised land. Why wasn’t Hitler titled a Messiah?

The evangelical Tribulation is a white cleansing of earth.

John Presco

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Haavara_Agreement

https://www.haaretz.com/israel-news/netanyahu-absolves-hitler-of-guilt-1.5411578

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nazi_boycott_of_Jewish_businesses

https://www.bh.org.il/blog-items/bibo-king-jewish-chief-native-american-tribe/

https://thehill.com/homenews/media/457800-maher-rails-against-anti-israel-boycott-movement-a-bulls-purity-test-for

https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2012/aug/16/sioux-campaign-buy-back-black-hills

After reading a quote from a BDS founder which stated that “no Palestinian, rational Palestinian, not a sell-out Palestinian, would ever accept a Jewish state in Palestine.” Maher argued that the movement comes from people who don’t want a Jewish state at all, adding that this side doesn’t get presented in the American media. Republican political consultant Rick Wilson affirmed Maher’s complaint, arguing that opposition to Presidents George W. Bush and Donald Trump were causing many on the left to adopt an ahistorical outlook when analyzing the Arab-Israel conflict. Maher also read from a list of statistics about Jews who had been run out of predominantly Muslim countries like Morocco, Egypt and Iran in the years since the founding of Israel.

After that, Maher addressed why he felt Tlaib and her colleague, Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., have been banned from visiting the State of Israel

“Congresswoman Omar has said things like, ‘It’s all about the Benjamins,’ ‘Israel has hypnotized the world,’ ‘May Allah awaken the people and help them see the evil doings of Israel.’ She apologized for it, but it’s out there: Jews control the world, control the money. I can see why they don’t get a hero’s welcome,” Maher observed.

When I was a little girl, a long time ago, we would go camping in the Black Hills of South Dakota. We had to pay, just as tourists do, to camp there and enjoy the beauty of the Black Hills or, in Lakota, of the Paha Sapa or He Sapa. When I say we had to pay, I always remember someone griping about having to pay to camp in our sacred hills. But perhaps the way we enjoyed the Black Hills was a little different than the way the average tourist experienced them.

We felt at home, at peace, as content as a soul could feel, unless, otherwise, in heaven. We were taught to walk with care among the soft pine-needle beds and treat every living being from the smallest of creatures to the tallest of trees with respect. We breathed deeply of the pine-scented air and appreciated how the sun would find us, even through the thick veil of trees. We were taught how to pray and give thanks there, and as children, we ran and played among the hills without fear.

Even to this day, you can ask any member of the Oceti Sakowin, or Sioux Nation, how their hearts feel when in the Black Hills: there, they find a mood of melancholy and an inner peace that some people seek all their lives.

And then, we would go home to the reservation. What some people on the reservations refer to as modern-day prison camps that were given to us after the United States whittled Indian land down to only nine reservations from the whole western half of South Dakota and parts of Nebraska, Wyoming, Montana, and North Dakota, which was the territory originally negotiated in the Fort Laramie Treaty of 1868. The reservations broke up all the bands of the Sioux Nation; some say this was part of a campaign to weaken us.

Our reservation has been in the news many times for the poverty and deprivation that most people are shocked to find exist right here in America. So, for us to go from the beautiful Sacred Paha Sapa back to the reservation was always a downer. Especially when you learned from your parents that not only are the Black Hills sacred and that they belong to us, but they were stolen by the United States after the discovery of gold.

Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu sparked public uproar when on Tuesday he claimed that the Mufti of Jerusalem, Haj Amin al-Husseini, was the one who planted the idea of the extermination of European Jewry in Adolf Hitler’s mind. The Nazi ruler, Netanyahu said, had no intention of killing the Jews, but only to expel them.

In a speech before the World Zionist Congress in Jerusalem, Netanyahu described a meeting between Husseini and Hitler in November, 1941: “Hitler didn’t want to exterminate the Jews at the time, he wanted to expel the Jew. And Haj Amin al-Husseini went to Hitler and said, ‘If you expel them, they’ll all come here (to Palestine).’ According to Netanyahu, Hitler then asked: “What should I do with them?” and the mufti replied: “Burn them.”

Netanyahu’s remarks were quick to spark a social media storm, though Netanyahu made a similar claim during a Knesset speech in 2012, where he described the Husseini as “one of the leading architects” of the final solution.

The Exodus is the founding myth of the Israelites.[1][a] Spread over the books of Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, and Deuteronomy, it tells the story of the enslavement of the Israelites in ancient Egypt, their liberation through the hand of their tutelary deity Yahweh, the revelations at biblical Mount Sinai, and their wanderings in the wilderness up to the borders of Canaan, the land their god has given them.[2]

Its message is that Israel was delivered from slavery by Yahweh, and therefore belongs to him through the Mosaic covenant. The covenant’s terms are that Yahweh will protect his chosen people, as long as they will keep his laws and exclusively worship him.[1][3] The Exodus and its laws remain central to Judaism, recounted daily in Jewish prayers and celebrated in festivals such as Passover, as well as resonating with non-Jewish groups, from early American settlers fleeing persecution in Europe to African Americans striving for freedom and civil rights.[4]

The consensus of modern scholars is that the Bible does not give an accurate account of the origins of Israel, which formed as an entity in the central highlands of Canaan by the 13th century BCE from the indigenous Canaanite culture.[5][6] Most scholars nevertheless believe that the story has some historical basis, even if this little resembles the story told in the Bible.[7][8] There is a widespread agreement that the composition of the Torah or Pentateuch, the biblical books which contain the Exodus narrative, took place in the Middle Persian Period (5th century BCE),[9] although the traditions behind it are older and can be found in the writings of the 8th-century BCE prophets.

https://thehill.com/homenews/media/457800-maher-rails-against-anti-israel-boycott-movement-a-bulls-purity-test-for

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_Jews_in_Germany

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Exodus

The First Crusade began an era of persecution of Jews in Germany.[5] Entire communities, like those of Trier, Worms, Mainz and Cologne, were murdered. The war upon the Hussite heretics became the signal for renewed persecution of Jews. The end of the 15th century was a period of religious hatred that ascribed to Jews all possible evils. The atrocities during the Khmelnytsky Uprising committed by Khmelnytskyi‘s Cossacks (1648, in the Ukrainian part of southeastern Poland) drove the Polish Jews back into western Germany.[citation needed] With Napoleon’s fall in 1815, growing nationalism resulted in increasing repression. From August to October 1819, pogroms that came to be known as the Hep-Hep riots took place throughout Germany. During this time, many German states stripped Jews of their civil rights. As a result, many German Jews began to emigrate.

From the time of Moses Mendelssohn until the 20th century, the community gradually achieved emancipation, and then prospered.[6] In January 1933, some 522,000 Jews lived in Germany. After the Nazis took power and implemented their antisemitic ideology and policies, the Jewish community was increasingly persecuted. About 60% (numbering around 304,000) emigrated during the first six years of the Nazi dictatorship. In 1933, persecution of the Jews became an official Nazi policy. In 1935 and 1936, the pace of antisemitic persecution increased. In 1936, Jews were banned from all professional jobs, effectively preventing them from participating in education, politics, higher education and industry. The Schutzstaffel (SS) ordered the Night of Broken Glass (Kristallnacht) the night of November 9–10, 1938. The storefronts of Jewish shops and offices were smashed and vandalized, and many synagogues were destroyed by fire. Only roughly 214,000 Jews were left in Germany proper (1937 borders) on the eve of World War II.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Jews and Native American State of Dakota

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    Was the War on Native Americans a racist war?

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