Is There A Zionist World Conspiracy?

by Geoffrey Grider
August 24, 2010

"Let them all be confounded and turned back that hate Zion." Psalm 129:5

Zionist Zi'on‘ist adj. & n. - A Jewish movement that arose in the late 19th century in response to growing anti-Semitism and sought to reestablish a Jewish homeland in Palestine. Modern Zionism is concerned with the support and development of the state of Israel. source -

By all popular definitions of the term "Zionist", it is someone who believes that the land of Israel has been promised to the Jew by God, and that it is their eternal homeland. Certainly when you read the bible you see that that is how God views it as well.

But there are those who also think that Zionists are part of an "evil cabal" of Jews whose plan is world domination through the use of the world's financial markets and through the media. This idea is not new, and all throughout the 20th century there have been people who espoused that idea. Some of these people we know very well, like Adolph Hitler and Mahmoud Ahmadinejad. What a lot of people do not know is that Hitler got a lot of his ideas about the Jews from US auto giant, Henry Ford.

The never-ending hatred of the Jews will not end until Yeshua returns in Glory

The Dearborn Independent, The International Jew, and Henry Ford

"When there is something wrong in this country, you'll find the Jews" - Henry Ford

"I regard Henry Ford as my inspiration" - Adolph Hitler, 1931

In 1918, Ford's closest aide and private secretary, Ernest G. Liebold, purchased an obscure weekly newspaper, The Dearborn Independent for Ford. The Independent ran for eight years, from 1920 until 1927, during which Liebold was editor. The newspaper published "Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion," which was discredited by The Times of London as a forgery during the papers publishing run. The American Jewish Historical Society described the ideas presented in the magazine as "anti-immigrant, anti-labor, anti-liquor, and anti-Semitic." In February 1921, the New York World published an interview with Ford, in which he said "The only statement I care to make about the Protocols is that they fit in with what is going on." During this period, Ford emerged as "a respected spokesman for right-wing extremism and religious prejudice," reaching around 700,000 readers a month through his newspaper. source -

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Read an online copy of volume 4 of Henry Ford's "The International Jew". In recognition of Ford's industrial prowess and his erstwhile labors against the many realms of Jewish perfidy, the Nazi government chose 1938 to recognize one of its most revered Americans.

And so on 30 July 1938, Ford celebrated his 75th birthday by receiving the Grand Cross of the German Eagle, the most important honor that Germany might offer a non-citizen.

He received the award -- a golden Maltese cross embraced by four swastikas -- in his office, joined by the German consuls from Cleveland and Detroit.

A longtime admirer of Ford's, Adolf Hitler sent a personal note of gratitude to be delivered at the ceremony. Signed on July 7, the parchment scroll warmly thanked Ford for his "humanitarian ideals" and his devotion, along with the German Chancellor, to "the cause of peace." Contrary to legend, the note mentioned nothing about Ford's genius in manufacturing cars; it was, rather, a gesture of ideological affinity.  source -

Along with the Protocols, anti-Jewish articles published by The Dearborn Independent also were released in the early 1920s as a set of four bound volumes, in a non-Ford publication in Weimar Republic Germany cumulatively titled The International Jew, the World's Foremost Problem. Vincent Curcio wrote of these publications that "they were widely distributed and had great influence, particularly in Nazi Germany, where no less a personage than Adolf Hitler read and admired them." Hitler, fascinated with automobiles, hung Ford's picture on his wall; Ford is the only American mentioned in Mein Kampf. Steven Watts wrote that Hitler "revered" Ford, proclaiming that "I shall do my best to put his theories into practice in Germany, and modeling the Volkswagen, the people's car, on the model T. source -

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