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propaganda United States

New York Times editorial blames ‘Jewish schools’ for spreading ‘highly contagious’ disease

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Source: algemeiner

New York – The Times staff editorial claims that “Jewish schools” have “helped to feed a measles outbreak.” The Times complains that “communities have largely been allowed to evade government oversight, thanks to politicians who have enjoyed their support as one of the state’s most powerful voting blocs.”

The Times editorial reports that “since last year nearly 300 people, most of them ultra-Orthodox children in New York City and Rockland County, have contracted measles in the worst outbreak in decades, according to health officials, who said some ultra-Orthodox parents oppose vaccination. Measles is a highly contagious infection that can cause a rash, fever and cold-like symptoms, and in some cases can be fatal. One child in the New York outbreak landed in the intensive care unit, but has since recovered.”

Got that? “Powerful” Jews who have “helped to feed” a “highly contagious infection.”

If it sounds familiar, it should. Take it from the Holocaust Encyclopedia of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum: “A recurrent theme in Nazi antisemitic propaganda was that Jews spread diseases,” the encyclopedia says. “To prevent non-Jews from attempting to enter the ghettos and from seeing the condition of daily life there for themselves, German authorities posted quarantine signs at the entrances, warning of the danger of contagious disease. Since inadequate sanitation and water supplies coupled with starvation rations quickly undermined the health of the Jews in the ghettos, these warnings became a self-fulfilling prophecy, as typhus and other infectious diseases ravaged ghetto populations. Subsequent Nazi propaganda utilized these man-made epidemics to justify isolating the ‘filthy’ Jews from the larger population.”