Dec. 6, 2012
What Jews deny to Gentiles, they often admit among themselves. Their most persistent denials have been about the Jewishness of Bolshevism. This chapter points out that both of Kerensky’s parents were Jewish and that Lenin (pictured right) may have been Jewish — his children spoke Yiddish fluently and Lenin abolished the Christian Sunday and established by law the Jewish Saturday Sabbath. [Wikipedia says Lenin's mother was born of a Jewish father, making him 1/4 Jew.]
The rest of the Bolshevik councils and commissariats were overwhelmingly Jewish, from 100% to a low of 76%. Statements by prominent Americans of 1918-19 are quoted and discussed. Where Bolshevism reigned, Jews were treated differently than the national people, including in how their children were educated. The Jewish narrative eventually changed to glorification of Jewish leadership in all revolutions, portraying Jews as providing the necessary element of discontent, leading to “improvement and progress.”
Note: We are using the Noontide Press publication of The International Jew — The World’s Foremost Problem which can be found online here as a pdf file.