No Sax, We’re Zionist! – Gilad Atzmon Banned in Manchester

It seems the crude practices of the Zionists that have been on display for well over a century, as extensively and eloquently discussed by Henry Ford in 1920, are still alive and well.

Of course, we know this because you cannot express the view in Germany and many other European countries that the Holocaust is a hoax. You do not get to pass “Go” but go straight to jail, without any right to the “normal” legal defence processes. We saw it with the dismissal of Nicholas Kollerstrom because he dared bring the scientific process to the Holocaust evidence and showed it to be severely wanting. We saw it recently when Jim Fetzer wanted to present his evidence on this and other subjects. Holocaust revisionists are considered lower than your average axe murderer. Just ask David Cole/Stein. And now, Gilad Atzmon is copping the treatment.

Gilad Atzmon is an Israeli-born British jazz saxophonist, novelist, political activist and writer. Atzmon’s album Exile was BBC jazz album of the year in 2003. Playing over 100 dates a year, he has been called “surely the hardest-gigging man in British jazz.” His albums, of which he has recorded nine to date, often explore the music of the Middle East and political themes. He has described himself as a “devoted political artist.” He supports the Palestinian right of return and the one-state solution in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. His criticisms of Zionism, Jewish identity, and Judaism, as well as his controversial views on The Holocaust and Jewish history have led to allegations of anti-Semitism from both Zionists and anti-Zionists. A profile in The Guardian in 2009 which described Atzmon as “one of London’s finest saxophonists” stated: “It is Atzmon’s blunt anti-Zionism rather than his music that has given him an international profile, particularly in the Arab world, where his essays are widely read.” 

In this video, Atzmon describes how he recently had a gig cancelled in Manchester.

Atzmon also discusses it in this article.

Once more I am drawn to those words of Voltaire:

To learn who rules over you, simply find out who you are not allowed to criticize.

It stares us in the face every day, if we are willing to look. And as Ford demonstrated in his writings so many times, it is their arrogance that inevitably reveals them.

But it does not stop them.

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