In 1919, the German Workers (Nazi) Party was founded by a largely Catholic group of working class Germans. They believed Jewish bankers were manipulating the German economy and gaining wealth without doing any real work or producing anything of value.
Gradually, they gained support and took control of the national government.
Here are the election results for the NSDAP Party:
1928: 2.6% of total votes (810,100)
1930: 18.3% of total votes (6,409,600)
1932: 37.3% of total votes (13,745,000)
1933: 43.9% of total votes (17,277,180)
Following World War II, the Germans were blamed and punished for rejecting Jewish economics.
Although modern Germans have been “educated” to be ashamed of their country’s past, many are still skeptical of Jews.
In March of 2012, the ADL (Anti Defamation League) released a study that showed:
24% of Germans believe Jews have too much power in international financial markets.
43% of Germans believe Jews still talk too much about what happened to them in the holocaust.
52% of Germans believe Jews are more loyal to Israel than to this country.
In other words, many Germans still know who their real enemy is.
In fact back in June, Spiegel Online reported German soccer fans were yelling “Sieg! Sieg!”, doing the Hitler salute, and proudly waving the flag of the German Reich at the 2012 Euro Cup.
Therefore, Jett & Jahn Media created “The German View Of Judaism” series to honor famous Germans who have spread the truth about Judaism.
(All of the sources we used were from well documented academic books and articles. If you doubt any claim we make, we welcome you to look it up for yourself)
Introduction: Jett & Jahn Media Presents “The German View of Judaism”
Charlemagne: Capitulary for the Jews
The German Crusade of 1096
Martin Luther: On the Jews and Their Lies
Immanuel Kant: Anthropology From A Pragmatic Point of View
Johann Gottlieb Fichte: A State Within A State
Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel: The Spirit of Christianity
Arthur Schopenhauer: Parerga and Paralipomena
Johann Sebastian Bach: St. John’s Passion
Ludwig Von Beethoven: The Beethoven I Knew
Richard Wagner: Judaism & Music
Conclusion: Modern Germans & Judaism