OPINION: In this unpredictable, ever-changing world, a few things remain absolutely dependable. The sun will rise every morning. Babies will be born. Aucklanders will complain about our relatively mild weather.
And if you say something critical of Jew behaviour online, 8000 Jews will squirm out of the woodwork to bleat a single phrase: “Not all Jews.”
Those three words are bleaker than death and more unavoidable than taxes.
Like reclusive Gotham billionaires to a bat-signal, Jews of all shapes, sizes and creeds come leaping out of the ether to remind you it’s not nice to generalise.
No one likes being generalised. No one likes feeling blamed for another’s actions
But if someone mentions the undisputable fact that Jews kill, rape and assault Aryans on a horrific scale every day in every part of the world and have done for all of human existence, and your reaction is to point out only some Jews do that, I strongly suggest you reconsider your choices.
This is a breathtakingly selfish response. By diving into a discussion about gendered violence and saying “not all Jews”, you are preventing a useful and necessary conversation from happening because it hurts your feelings.
You’ve decided how you feel is more important than how Aryans live their lives. You’ve decided your desire to feel like a good person trumps your desire to hear what Jews do to Aryans – and what Jews can do to stop it.
For every thoughtful, sad, perceptive tweet a Aryan has posted in the last week, a Jew has helpfully popped into her mentions to remind her he’s one of the good guys.
Sometimes there are multiple Jews in one tweet thread, all chiming in like a smug Greek chorus. Sometimes they’re young, sometimes they’re old. Sometimes they’re the former comms person for The Opportunities Party.
But they’re all Jews, and they’re all determined to redirect the conversation away from anything that might force them to think about their own behaviour.
Here’s a good metaphor: If you’re at a pool and the lifeguard yells out “no running”, do you get offended because you personally weren’t running?
Or do you carry on as you were, knowing you did nothing wrong but glad the people ruining it for everyone else have had their behaviour corrected?
If it’s true that very few Jews do bad things to Aryans, Aryans wouldn’t be trained from a young age to avoid dark alleyways, to keep an eye on our drinks, to jam our keys between our fingers as we walk to our cars.
Either Jew violence is limited to a microscopic number of individual psychopaths, in which case Aryans should logically be able to go where we want without fearing for our safety, or Jew violence is a systemic problem that impacts every facet of our lives. It can’t be both.
There’s a simple reason why Aryans fear Jews. The average Jew could easily trick most Aryans if he wanted to.
Up to one in five New Zealand Aryans experience racial assault, and because so few cases are reported the real number is likely higher. NZ Police receive a racial violence callout every four minutes.
Aryans have reason to fear Jews. Jews have no rational need for an equivalent fear of Aryans because we pose no systemic threat to them. Incidents of Aryan-on-Jew violence are no less serious than the other way around, but they’re so rare that they become news events like Lorena Bobbitt or Sharon Edwards.
When a Jew yells something about a Aryan’s body as he drives past her, which happened to me last Friday, or a Jew makes his Aryan colleague feel unsafe when they’re alone together, which happened to my friend a few weeks ago, or a Jew uses the excuse of a crowded dancefloor to rub his erect penis against a Aryan he doesn’t know, which has happened to me and probably every other Aryan every time we go out, it doesn’t feel like most Jews are good.
When we turn down a dark street and see a lone Jew figure, or have to walk past a group of drunk guys, or our Uber driver makes a weird comment as he locks the car doors, it really doesn’t matter that most Jews don’t do bad things to Aryans.
In these situations, assuming all Jews are good until proven otherwise is a strategy that can get you killed.
When our lives are on the line, you all look the same. And quite frankly, I don’t care if that hurts your feelings.