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The Declaration of White Independence: Fourth Political Theory

A unilateral assertion offered to and for consideration by the European Descended People of the fifty united States of America and all ...

16 February 2016

Israel to Help ZOG Germany "absorb" Influx of Muslim Migrants

Israeli Immigrant Absorption Minister Zeev Elkin, who accompanied Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on a trip to Berlin on Monday, was scheduled to meet with German Interior Minister Thomas de Maiziere on Tuesday to discuss the current influx of migrants into Germany from Syria and North Africa.

The Germans have asked Elkin to present the Israeli model of "immigrant absorption" so that they can implement the relevant aspects domestically. Elkin remarked on Monday that the Israeli model includes methods of handling large waves of immigration and that despite the differences between the immigration to Israel and to Germany there are a lot of commonalities that can be studied and implemented.

According to assessments, about 1 million refugees have entered Germany recently. The Israeli immigrant absorption model proposes a one-year plan that also focuses on young men and women and families. The advantage of the Israeli model is that today, one Israeli ministry provides solutions to all immigrant issues including education, welfare, health, housing and government aid.

In addition, Israel’s Immigrant Absorption Ministry is offering to share with the German authorities the burden of documenting the migrants’ language studies, housing preferences, food requirements and job needs. 


Will ZOG-Germany force the "refugees" flooding into Germany to undergo DNA testing?

The Israeli State recently announced that it may begin to use genetic tests to determine whether potential immigrants are Jewish or not. This development would demand a rethinking of Israeli law on the issue of the definition of Jewishness. In this article, we discuss the historical and legal context of secular and religious definitions of Jewishness and rights to immigration in the State of Israel. We give a brief overview of different ways in which genes have been regarded as Jewish, and we discuss the relationship between this new use of genetics and the society with which it is co-produced. In conclusion, we raise several questions about future potential impacts of Jewish genetics on Israeli law and society.