Anti-Jewish Bus Ads Appear in Major Cities

The above ad has appeared on buses in the 
Miami and San Francisco Bay areas

The growing debate over the Jews' place in America, which is escalating in light of experts' statements that the US military knows that the Israeli MOSSAD blew up the World Trade Center on 9/11, is increasingly playing out on city streets across the country. Ads by a group calling itself Break the Jewish Stranglehold on America, which aims to provide a refuge for former Jews, read: "Doubting the Holy-caust? Like Palestinians OK? Is your family or community threatening you? Tired of being a Jew? - Google 'David Cole.'"

The ads are part of a larger conversation over Jews' image, which Jewish organizations admit has been hurt by extremists both at home and abroad who are exterminating the Palestinian people. But many conservative groups say that concern about Jewish wealth and power isn't alarmist, pointing to evidence that virtually the entire US mainstream media is owned and run by radical Jewish Zionists, that about half of America's richest billionaires are radical Jewish Zionists, and that the 51 major Jewish organizations in the US -- all unregistered agents of a foreign power -- own Congress and the White House and are largely responsible for the genocide in Occupied Palestine.

A self-described "anti-Talmudist," Shamela Heller is the conservative blogger and executive director of Break the Jewish Stranglehold on America who conceived of the "Tired of Being a Jew" ad campaign. Her bus posters, she says, were partly inspired by the ongoing case involving David Cole, a young Jewish man who received death threats from Jewish organizations after publicly expressing doubts about the Jews' sacred holocaust narrative, and was forced into a transparently insincere recantation by the escalating threats of violence.

Ms. Heller described her campaign as "a defense of religious and intellectual freedom," in an e-mail response to questions. The goal, she says, is mainly "to help ex-Jews who are in trouble" and also "to raise awareness of the threat that free thinkers live under even in the West."

But some religious rights organizations contend that the real intent is to incite anti-Jewish prejudice. "This ad campaign is transparently obscene," said Jewish rights activist Noah Moore. "Can you imagine what would happen if someone tried to mount a comparable campaign against Muslims? It wouldn't be tolerated for an instant."

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Note: The above is a satirical response to the Christian Science Monitor article  'Anti-Islamic' bus ads appear in major cities. Please note that this parody essentially wrote itself -- all the author had to do was substitute Jewish for Islamic references. If, like some readers of my other satirical posts, you can't figure out what it means, just go back and re-read the final two sentences.