Jonas E. Alexis — Veterans Today August 10, 2017
“Ernst received [a] parcel bomb in the mail, held it in his hands, wondered why it was so heavy, and his instinct told him that there was something wrong with it. He took it to the police who exploded it with a robot. That one caused a huge police investigation – if I remember correctly, 7,000 police surveillance hours.”
I have told many of my students that if they are not willing to take logic seriously or have no desire to follow the truth wherever it may lead, then they should never start studying philosophy. There are basically nine rules of logic and you can pretty much use them when discussing any subject—be it science, history, mathematics, etc.
If a person decides to write metaphysical things about science or history, then the project must be logical. If it is not logical, then it must be thrown out, for there can never be serious contradictions between real science and logic. It’s just that simple. (And this is one reason why I do not subscribe to the idea that Jewish behavior is genetic.) And one needn’t be a historian or a scientist to realize that certain ideas aren’t logical at all.
For example, Stephen Hawking and his co-author Leonard Mlodinow declare in The Grand Design that “Because there is a law like gravity, the universe can and will create itself from nothing…” In a similar vein, Daniel Dennett of Tufts University declares that the universe “creates itself ex nihilo,” and that, he believes, is “the ultimate bootstrapping trick.” Peter Adkins of Oxford likewise gives allegiance to this principle, calling it the “Cosmic Bootstrap.” For Adkins, “space-time generates its own dust in the process of its own self-assembly.”
Any logical problem with these extraordinary claims? Well, plenty. If the universe created itself, that means that the universe had to be in existence before it created itself! This is not only self-contradictory but completely incompatible with all the known laws of science and human experience. As Oxford mathematician and philosopher John C. Lennox puts it,
“If we say that ‘X creates Y,’ we presuppose the existence of X in the first place in order to bring Y into existence. That is a simple matter of understanding what the words ‘X creates Y’ mean. If, therefore, we say ‘X creates X,’ we imply that we are presupposing the existence of X in order to account for the existence of X. This is obviously self-contradictory and thus logically incoherent—even if we put X equal to the universe! To presuppose the existence of the universe to account for its own existence sounds like something out of Alice in Wonderland, not science.”
Logic is essentially the chord that holds human beings together. It is our way of communicating with one another. If this central element is missing in any conversation or dialogue, then chaos will inexorably ensue.
This brings us to our point here. In an article which has just been published by the Toronto Sun, Mark Bonokoski declares that Ernst Zundel “deserved agony, but got none.” There are numerous problems with this assertion. Suppose you came back from work after a long and laborious day and then found out that your house has been burned to the ground. Literally. What would you call that? Celebration? Isn’t that agony? And would you enjoy at least four assassination attempts on your life? You see, this is what Ernst Zundel had to go through. Ingrid Rimland, Zundel’s wife, told me last year that at one point,
“Ernst received [a] parcel bomb in the mail, held it in his hands, wondered why it was so heavy, and his instinct told him that there was something wrong with it. He took it to the police who exploded it with a robot. That one caused a huge police investigation – if I remember correctly, 7,000 police surveillance hours. The undercover dragnet eventually led to a storage facility and a Jewish woman named Bloom who had bought the terrorists a computer. Two or three street punks were arrested and then later let go. ‘National security!’”
When I started writing about Nazi Germany back in 2013, Ingrid sent me their documentary film which traces Zundel’s political persecution to the Khazarian Bankster Cult. She also sent me the Leuchter Reports with the note: “You are a friend I would be proud to have.” She said that whenever I am back in the States, I am more thanwelcome to come by their beautiful home and hang around.
She also told me that Zundel never wrote the booklet “The Hitler We Loved and Why.” “Nor did he publish it,” she said.
“It is an innocuous little non-book. It’s only value to the Jews is the title. It was written by someone named Thompson and published by the Liberty Bell of West Virginia, now defunct since the owner has died. Ernst merely supplied the pictures since he had vast archival photos of the Hitler times until the Jews burned down his home and office. This story about Ernst having written that booklet has been forever repeated by friend and foe alike – it is the Jews’ favorite smear, even though we have corrected it numerous times.”
Going back to Bonokoski, he argues that Zundel should have been tormented even more because he has incited “racial hatred.” Let us again grant this fallacious argument for a second and turn the table around. Let us bring in Ilya Ehrenburg, the Jewish Bolshevik, to the table. Here’s what he said about the Germans:
“Germans are not human beings. Henceforth the word German means to us the most terrible curse. From now on the word German will trigger your rifle…If you have not killed at least one German a day, you have wasted that day. If you think that instead of you, the man next to you will kill him, you have not understood the threat.
“If you do not kill the German, he will kill you. If you cannot kill your German with a bullet, kill him with your bayonet. If there is calm on your part of the front, if you are waiting for the fighting, kill a German before combat. If you leave a German alive, the German will hang a Russian and rape a Russian woman.
“If you kill one German, kill another—there is nothing more amusing for us than a heap of German corpses. Do not count days; do not count miles. Count only the number of Germans you have killed. Kill the German—this is your old mother’s prayer. Kill the German—this is what your children beseech you to do. Kill the German—this is the cry of your Russian earth. Do not waver. Do not let up. Kill.”
If Bonokoski does not remember Ehrenburg, let us bring in Israeli officials. “In our neighborhood,” said Benjamin Netanyahu, “we need to protect ourselves from wild beasts.” If an Israeli soldier is convicted of manslaughter, Netanyahu continued, he should be released immediately. Former IDF Chief of Staff Raphael Eitan declared way back in the 1980s:
“We declare openly that the Arabs have no right to settle on even one centimeter of Eretz Israel….Force is all they do or ever will understand. We shall use the ultimate force until the Palestinians come crawling to us on all fours.”
MK Rabbi Eli Ben-Dahan himself declared that Palestinians “are beasts, they are not human.” MK Rabbi Eli Ben-Dahan added: “A Jew always has a much higher soul than a gentile, even if he is a homosexual.”
If Bonokoski is really concerned about “racial hatred,” why doesn’t he fight the Israeli regime as well? Doesn’t he know that the Israeli officials have been saying disgusting things about Palestinians and the Goyim for decades? Who is Bonokoski really fooling this time? Here is again what Israeli historian Benny Morris has said:
“A Jewish state would not have come into being without the uprooting of 700,000 Palestinians. Therefore it was necessary to uproot them. There was no choice but to expel that population. It was necessary to cleanse the hinterland and cleanse the border areas and cleanse the main roads. It was necessary to cleanse the villages from which our convoys and our settlements were fired on.”
If Bonokoski does not support this pernicious ideology, why doesn’t he support us in fighting the Israeli regime? Why doesn’t he challenge them to go by the moral and political order? Why was he spending his career fighting just one man? Is that fair? Bonokoski said that he began to learn about Zundel in 1978, and this writer wasn’t even born!
 Stephen Hawking and Leonard Mlodinow, The Grand Design (New York: Random House, 2010), 180.
 Daniel Dennett, Breaking the Spell (New York: Penguin Book, 2006), 244.
 Peter Adkins, Creation Revisited (New York: W. H. Freeman, 1993), 143.
 John Lennox, God and Stephen Hawking (Oxford: Lion Book, 2011), 40.
 Mark Bonokoski, “Ernst Zundel deserved agony, not a quiet exit,” Toronto Sun, August 7, 2017.
 Personal correspondence, dated October 8, 2016.
 No, they did not use the term “Khazarian Bankster Cult,” but we all know who they are by now.
 Ari Shavit, “Survival of the Fittest? an Interview with Benny Morris,” Counterpunch, May 23, 2010