Zionist-Occupied Government

Larry Darby ldarbyesq at knology.net
Tue Dec 13 15:58:01 PST 2005

Zionism is on target with both religion and government. That's
indisputable. Racism of Zionism is of Judaism, the Master Race or
"people of the book" or the "chosen people".  One has to have one's head
buried in sand not to understand that the ongoing FBI, SEC, Senate, and
other investigations of certain people is all about ferreting out
criminal elements. There is a lot going on in the world and religion and
government surely is at least one aspect of it.

Eugene opened up this can of worms with a very poorly written,
inaccurate piece of non-journalism. I didn't. But ignorance of Zionism
and world around us is a problem in the US of A and this is a good way
to help some of you begin to open your eyes before it's too late.

Some other useful links are:





Don't blindly accept what Americans have been taught by politically
correct manipulators for decades. Check things out for yourself and then

-----Original Message-----
From: religionlaw-bounces at lists.ucla.edu
[mailto:religionlaw-bounces at lists.ucla.edu] On Behalf Of David Cruz
Sent: Tuesday, December 13, 2005 8:42 AM
To: Law & Religion issues for Law Academics
Subject: RE: Zionist-Occupied Government

On Tue, 13 Dec 2005, Larry Darby wrote:

> [snip]
> To understand the fallacy of calling someone anti-semitic, it's
> to understand that "semitic" refers to a group of African-Asian
> languages, not Jews or any religion. Arabic, Ethiopic, Hebrew are just
> of several semitic languages.  Semantic terrorists who throw out the
> hate-based word "anti-semitic" are simply engaging in an offensive
> maneuver to stifle discussion.
> [snip]

With all due respect, this 'technical' definition of "semitic" (or
"anti-semitic") is just one usage commonly accepted today.  I suspect
many people who may never (have occasion to) use the term "anti-semitic"
nonetheless recognize its wide use in conversation (and print) to mean
"One who discriminates against or who is hostile toward or prejudiced
against Jews" (to quote the American Heritage Dictionary of the English
Language 4th edition, a compendium of actual usages).  I therefore see
fallacy and will not refrain from using "anti-semitic" (with or without
capital S or a hyphen) if I believe it relevant to a discussion of the
of government and religion, to which subject I hope *all* list members
will try closely to keep their posts.

David B. Cruz
Professor of Law
University of Southern California Law School
Los Angeles, CA 90089-0071
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