By Brandon Martinez
Nigel Farage, the former leader of the civic nationalist UKIP Party and architect of Brexit, actually called out the power of the Jewish-Israeli lobby in the United States in an apparent effort to cuck for Russia.
A caller to Farage’s radio show said that the Israeli lobby is more worrisome than Russian hacking, which was met with agreement from Farage, who echoed the caller’s remarks saying that “there are about six million Jewish people living in America, so as a percentage it’s quite small, but in terms of influence it’s quite big.” “In terms of money and influence [Israel has] a very powerful lobby,” Farage added, remarking further that “there are other very powerful lobbies in America, with the Jewish lobby, that has links with the Israeli government, is one of those strong voices.”
While Farage’s comments acknowledging Jewish power are good, the fact that these words only came out of his mouth in an attempt to shill for the Russians, who stand accused of meddling in the US and other elections, lowers my opinion of it. It is actually amazing that Farage, whose UKIP Party was totally pro-Jewish and known to have expelled members for “anti-Semitism,” is willing to out the Jewish lobby’s influence in order to deflect scrutiny from the Kremlin. It seems that Russia has such a hold over these civic nationalist cucks in the West that they’re more afraid of Putin than the Jews!
Farage has been a darling of Kremlin media channel RT, appearing regularly there to push for Brexit, which the Kremlin supported as part of its campaign to break up the EU.
Farage was immediately taken to task for the Jewish lobby comments by the Board of Deputies of British Jews, a powerful Jewish lobby group in Britain.
It’s true that the Israeli lobby has more influence within the walls of Washington than Russia does. That’s evident from the fact that no American politician will be caught dead criticizing Israel but many are strong critics of Russia and Putin. But that doesn’t mean Russia is not involving itself in a subversive way in the affairs of Western states; it clearly is. Both of those groups are a problem for us, so pointing fingers at one in an effort to excuse the other is the wrong approach.
Moreover, Russia and Israel have formed a strong bond over the past 10 years under Putin’s reign, so separating the two as if they’re not actually in league with each other is also wrong. Russia and Israel have much more in common culturally and historically than the West and Israel. A third of Israelis are of Russian origin, speak Russian as their first language, and regularly visit Russia and vote in Russian elections. That’s why Putin called Israel a “special state” for the Russian world.
Both Russia and Israel want us to cuck for their interests and agendas, which means that our best response is to oppose them both, stopping their schemes dead in their tracks.