Zegt het voort, collega's.
Dat is hoe censuur werkt: Zo maak je duidelijk wie de baas is.
Zo zorg je dat er uiteindelijk geen journalist meer is die zo stom is om ook maar het minste druppeltje kritiek op 'de joden' ( of op Israel) te uiten.
In het onderstaande voorbeeld is de kritiek op 'de joden' zo klein, dat geen van de 5 collega's van Myers die het artikel beoordeelde , er enig bezwaar in zag. Toch is Myers ontslagen, en roept hij: "Terecht dat ik ontslagen ben! "
Het doet denken aan de 28 standing ovations in Het Congres, toen Netanyahu er sprak. En op het enthousiaste applaus dat Saddam Hussein kreeg tijdens de speech waarin hij de 'verraders' bekend maakte, mannen die verzocht werd de zaal te verlaten ( en nooit meer zijn terug gezien....)
Deze mensen begrepen allemaal hoe machteloos ze waren en hoe machtig de spreker was.
HIER een voorbeeld dat ik volledig uit Haaretz heb overgenomen.
Fired Irish Journalist Apologizes for Offending Jews, Agrees Deserved to Be Sacked.
Kevin Myers, a columnist for the Irish edition of the Sunday Times of London, singled out two female BBC presenters for their ability to negotiate high salaries because they are Jewish.
JTA Aug 01, 2017 7:36 PM
BBC Presenter Claudia Winkleman Suzanne Plunkett/Reuters
Sunday Times Columnist Fired After Saying Female BBC Journalists Earn More Because They Are Jewish
The Irish journalist fired for writing what critics called an anti-Semitic newspaper column apologized and acknowledged that he deserved to be sacked.
But Kevin Myers said in an interview with an Irish radio station Friday that he was not anti-Semitic.
“It was stupid of me, the encapsulation of such a complex issue in a single sentence,” Myers said, referring to a line in a July 30 column that played on the stereotype of Jews as hard bargainers. “One of my flaws is to deal with major issues with throwaway lines.”
Screenshot of Kevin Myers' column in Irish edition of Sunday Times of London, July 30, 2017.
In his column for the Irish edition of London’s Sunday Times, Myers had noted that two of the BBC’s best-paid female presenters, Claudia Winkleman and Vanessa Feltz, are Jewish.
“Good for them. Jews are not generally noted for their insistence on selling their talent for the lowest possible price, which is the most useful measure there is of inveterate, lost-with-all-hands stupidity,” Myers wrote.
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Critics said the column, which was critical of the notion that men and women deserved equal pay, was both anti-Semitic and misogynistic. Myers was fired and the newspaper apologized.
In his first comments on the incident, Myers told RTE Radio One that at least “five or six” other Sunday Times employees would have overseen the column before it went to print.
“A number of people nodded on duty and let something through that shouldn’t have gone through,” he said.
However, Myers called himself the “author of his own misfortune” and took responsibility.
“I am very very sorry to them, I really mean it, I’m not rescuing anything as far as I can see, it’s over for me,” he said, referring to the two BBC broadcasters mentioned in his column. “I am issuing an apology for no other reason than contrition of the hurt I have caused them. I said those words out of respect for their religion.”
Feltz also commented on the incident during an interview on BBC’s Radio London, saying the Myers column highlighted “every vile stereotype about what Jewish people have ever been deemed to be by racists.” She also asked how something “so blatantly racist” was allowed to appear in the newspaper.
Frank Fitzgibbon, editor of the Sunday Times Ireland, said the column “contained views that have caused considerable distress and upset to a number of people,” and that Myers will “not write again for the Sunday Times Ireland,” according to The Independent.
Fitzgibbon said he took “full responsibility” and added, “This newspaper abhors anti-Semitism and did not intend to cause offence to Jewish people.”
read more: http://www.haaretz.com/jewish/news/1.804617