It is common knowledge that Jews have been disliked for centuries—sometimes loathed, sometimes hated. But why? The standard reply is that anti-Semitism is a “disease” that, for some strange reason, has afflicted non-Jews for ages. But this makes little sense. Nor can it be an “irrational” reaction. Such things must have real, physical causal factors.
Our best hope for understanding this recurrent ‘anti-Semitism’ is to study the history: to look at the actual words written by prominent critics of the Jews, in context, and with an eye to any common patterns that might emerge. Such a study reveals strikingly consistent observations: Jews are seen as pernicious, conniving, shifty liars; they harbor a deep-seated hatred of humanity; they are at once foolish and arrogant; they are socially disruptive and rebellious; they are ruthless exploiters and parasites; they are master criminals—the list goes on.
The persistence of such comments is remarkable and strongly suggests that the cause for such animosity resides in the Jews themselves—in their attitudes, their values, their ethnic traits and their beliefs. It is hard to come to any other conclusion than that Jews are inclined toward actions that trigger a revulsion in non-Jews. Jews have always been, and will always be, eternal strangers.
Given this fact, we have a difficult path forward. One lesson of history is that Jews will not change; if anything, they will become better at hiding their real motives and intents. Under such conditions, many great thinkers have come to the conclusion that Jews must be separated from the rest of humanity.
Eternal Strangers is a profoundly important book. It addresses the modern-day “Jewish problem” in all its depth—something which is arguably at the root of many of the world’s social, political and economic problems. The matter is urgent; we haven’t a moment to lose.
This is a short but excellent book for those learning about Jews for the first time, encyclopedic and written in clear, plain prose. It begins with 1500 B.C. and the Old Testament and finishes with the end of the 20th century. This is not a book based in hate, but a book about the supreme haters of mankind, the original misanthropes, and the facts about them. For those who are well-educated in Judenfrage, there are gems still worth the finding in this text. Rousseau, Voltaire, Schopenhauer, Goethe, and Nietzsche all have their say about Jews here as well as General Patton, Henry Ford, H.L. Mencken, T.S. Eliot, and even Bobby Fisher (not to overlook Hitler and Charles Lindbergh). One of the impressive pieces of information I culled from reading this book has to do with Werner Sombart, a German economist who wrote a book in 1911 entitled "The Jew and Modern Capitalism." He said "For what we call Americanism is nothing else than the Jewish spirit distilled." Like the author, I was astonished by this statement having been uttered as early as 1911. This Jewish-influenced Americanism expresses itself today, in the author's words, by a "toxic blend of globalism, laissez-faire capitalism, multiculturalism, inclusionism, and moral relativism, all backed by a high-tech infrastructure," which are the precise conditions allowing optimal manipulation of peoples and nations. The author also offers seven original suggestions as to what to do about the pernicious, destructive, and unhealthy influence of a "chosen people," one of which is to IDENTIFY Jewish individuals as such, by publicly outing them (despite the plastic surgery disguising them). This book goes a long way toward identifying the Jew, by the Jew's character and specific behaviors.