New York Times Joins The International Anti-Greek Hate Fest
And today, I discovered that today's New York Times is reporting on this upcoming Nationalist Rally in Meligala, that the Jews seem to want to stop at all costs. The New York Times is perhaps the most influential single newspaper in the world today. Evidence abounds that it orchestrated the fraudulent anti-Serb atrocity propaganda campaign from its very beginnings in the early 1990s on to the present, resulting in the ensuing American "interventions" which destroyed countless lives and decimated great swathes of Orthodox Christianity in the Serbian homeland. Over the decades the aforementioned newspaper has constantly taken the Turkish position on Cyprus and has published countless disparaging and deprecating articles on Greece. Naturally this newspaper also has a daily article on "the Holocaust" and on its first or second page there is always plenty of news on Israel and its imagined travails. Consider also that a large percentage of America's and the world's intelligentsia read The New York Times from cover to cover. To no one's surprise The New York Times is owned by a family of hard-core Zionist Jews. The blatant campaign of ethnic hatred splattered across the pages of this Jewish-owned and Jewish-dominated newspaper makes clear the deep seated Jewish hatred of Christianity, and moreover of Orthodox Christianity , and the eternal Jews' bloodthirsty dream to Holocaust the Greek race out of existence.
(Reproduced For Fair Use And Educational Purposes)
The New York Times
Far-Right Festival in Greece Will Proceed as Planned, Party Says
By ANTHEE CARASSAVA
Published: August 10, 2005
ATHENS, Aug. 9 - Greece's far-right party refused Tuesday to cancel a September festival of European right-wing activists despite mounting opposition from local authorities, Jewish groups and the Turkish government.
"We're determined to go ahead with it," said Dimitris Eleftheropoulos, a spokesman for the Greek party Chryssi Avgi, or Golden Dawn. "No one can deny us our democratic right to assemble in public."
Billed as Eurofest 2005 and backed by some of the Continent's leading neo-Nazi groups, the event planned for Sept. 16 through 18 in southern Greece promises a "unique gathering" including "racial rock music," and "inspiring messages," according to the Chryssi Avgi Web site.
Members of the far right, including Udo Voigt, who leads the National Democratic Party in Germany, and Roberto Fiore of the Italian party Forza Nuova are set to address the crowds. Organizers said Tuesday that they were hoping for a surprise appearance by Jean-Marie Le Pen, the French far-right leader who once called the Nazi gas chambers a "mere detail" of history.
"We're not releasing any further information at this time," said Mr. Eleftheropoulos, citing security concerns.
Tentatively set for Meligala, a sleepy hamlet 150 miles southwest of the Greek capital, the festival is officially described by Chryssi Avgi as "a camping trip to Hellas, land of the heroes."
The event coincides with one of Greece's grimmest anniversaries: the 1944 massacre of 1,400 women and children by Greek Communist insurgents in Meligala. Organizers said the choice of dates for the event was intentional.
Local officials are enraged, and the town's mayor has vowed to block the festival for fear of violence stemming from antiracism activists and anarchists considering counter-protests.
"For God's sake," said Mayor Eleni Aliferi, "our wounds from the civil war have yet to heal."
Government and police officials privately denounce the event. But to ban it, they say, may make the neo-Nazis into democratic martyrs.
Opponents, however, are calling for government action.
"This is hair-raising," said Moses Constantides, a Jewish leader.
"We've never seen any gathering of this scale being planned in Greece," he said, referring to right-wing events.
Critics argue that the real goal of Eurofest 2005 is to foster hate and racism and recruit a new following of far-right extremists in Europe.
In addition, they say, the event, with the call "Turkey, out of Europe" as one of its main slogans, may spell trouble for Greece's shaky relations with Turkey.
Last month, days after Chryssi Avgi began advertising Eurofest 2005 on its Web site, officials in Ankara warned Athens that the gathering could spiral into an anti-Turkish hate-fest weeks before the start of its crucial accession talks with the European Union.
"At a time when Greece continues to support Turkey's bid to join the E.U., there would be problems if the said camp turned into an anti-Turkish platform," a senior Turkish official said.