Entries by Brenton Sanderson

The Jewish War on White Australia: Colin Tatz and the Genocide Charge—PART TWO

Go to Part 1 Colin Tatz is a stereotypical Jewish intellectual activist whose mindset is characterized by an intense ethnocentrism and an equally intense hostility to the traditional people and culture of the West. He reflexively subjects White people and Western societies to radical critique while exempting Jews from any equivalent evaluation. Identifying with, and […]

The Jewish War on White Australia: Colin Tatz and the Genocide Charge — PART ONE of FOUR

January 26 is Australia Day, a national public holiday marking the date the first permanent British settlers (mostly convicts) arrived in Sydney in 1788. These thousand or so souls — transported to the other side of the world and told to fend for themselves — laid the foundations for one of the most successful nations […]

A Review of “Revolutionary Yiddishland: A History of Jewish Radicalism” — PART 3

Go to Part 1. Go to Part 2. The psychological impact of the Hitler Stalin pact Radical Jewish militants were deeply traumatized by the pact between Hitler and Stalin just prior to the start of the World War II. The dilemma facing Jewish communists, the contradiction between their “visceral anti-fascism” and what was now presented […]

A Review of “Revolutionary Yiddishland: A History of Jewish Radicalism” — PART 2

Go to Part 1. The Pale of Settlement The Revolutionary Yiddishland of the book’s title refers to the former Pale of Settlement which was comprised of twenty-six governorships in Eastern Europe where Jews were allowed to live, but only in cities and towns. Out of the eleven million Jews in the world in the early […]

A Review of “Revolutionary Yiddishland: A History of Jewish Radicalism,” Part 1 of 3

Introduction Alain Brossat and Sylvie Klingberg’s Revolutionary Yiddishland: A History of Jewish Radicalism was first published in France in 1983. A revised edition appeared in 2009 and an English translation in 2016. Intended for a mainly Jewish readership, the book is essentially an apologia for Jewish communist militants in Eastern Europe in the early to […]