Christopher Donovan: The USS LIberty: True Tales of the Jewish Memory Hole
The USS Liberty was an American ship attacked by Israel during the Six-Day War. The Israelis killed 34 Americans and wounded many more. The attack was either designed to hide Israel’s designs on the Golan Heights or some other territorial target (the Liberty was a spy ship) or draw the U.S. into the war by making it look like Egypt or another Arab country had attacked the ship. It was clearly not a “mistake”, as Israel has maintained, because American flags were visible. (And the “mistake” excuse is amusing in light of Israel-firsters’ usual gushing about the superiority of the Israeli military — they’re an undefeatable collection of geniuses, but they just happened to slip up this once?)
A newly released book, What I Saw That Day, is a fantastic first-hand account by survivor Phillip Tourney. Tourney is not a White activist, but he’s clearly wise to the ways of Jewish message control. In the book, he speculates that beyond the defeaning silence surrounding the attack, someone’s gotten inside the group of survivors themselves and attempted to hush things up.
Tourney himself is having none of it. Hats off to him for continuing to publicize an episode that everyone should know about. If you get a chance to buy his book, I encourage you to do so. The attack on the Liberty and subsequent silence is an undeniable example of Jewish power — and Jews’ disregard for the White non-Jews who serve them.
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