Before I forget.

@kyuktothecore mimi hushangaa sana sometimes juu wewe hujifanya mjuaji but you never even bother to do simple research on anything you post here. You hate Jews kabisa even wishing Hitler had finished the job and yet every other time you post something you like made by a Jew and you have no idea at all about what you’ve just posted.

Take yesterday’s example, the Kerch Strait Bridge to Crimea which you very eagerly posted. The man given the contract to build the bridge: Akardy Romanovitch Rotenberg. Putin’s very close childhood friend and judo partner. Probably more than just friends coz you know Putin was rumoured to be… cough cough.

Moving on. Mr. Rotenberg is a jew. Him and his brother Boris are reffered to as the kings of tenders in Russia. Projects of such magnitude anyway throughout the globe are often undertaken by Jews be they architects or financiers. Hata uende Dubai ni vivyo hivyo. And the day they rebuild Palestine for good you can rest assured that Israeli architects will be first in line to grab those tenders coz you know Jews don’t give a fuck: mbeca ni mbeca!

If Ukraine or America or even Russian dissidents bomb that bridge who cares, another Jew will rush there very quickly to rebuild it. Hata huko Palestine gaza hizo ambulance na hospital beds unaona kwa tv unadhani zilitoka wapi? Hizo chakula Palestine huwa
wanakimbia nayo kwa mgongo, unadhani ilitoka wapi?
The apples and veges they sell on Palestine streets where does that food come from Mr. Mujahideen?

And since the Crimean bridge was built by Rotenberg then you can rest assured that that bridge you praised so much yesterday is full of Jewish expertise and money!

Nikikuambia hata Putin mwenyewe could be a Yid wewe unasema ni vako. Haya endelea hivo. But they still remain God’s chosen people. Na utaendelea kupenda vitu zao.

Mumunya @patco zako urudi ulale

hapo kwa God’s chosen people ndiyo mambo yote,whom am i to go against God’s people?

And life is just interesting this bridge was apparently started by Hitler (probably designed by Jewish engineers in Nazi Germany) but was finally finished by a Jewish contractor. Wonders never cease.

A quick glimpse at Putin’s other Jews. Even his childhood judo coach was Jewish. WARNING: very very very very long article. Hata sijapost yote.
Friday, May 18, 2018
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[SIZE=6]Putin’s Jews[/SIZE]
BY KONSTANTY GEBERTNovember 5, 2015 in 2015 November-December, Jewish World

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Mina Yuditskaya Berliner, a retired teacher of German, could be forgiven for feeling surprised when one of her former students invited her for tea after almost half a century. Berliner, now 94, hadn’t seen him since she made aliyah to Israel from the USSR in 1973. But in 2005, the former student came to Israel to visit—an official visit, no less, the first ever made by a Soviet or Russian leader.

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Vladimir Putin had progressed from a 15-year-old schoolboy who played hooky to go to wrestling practice to become president of his country. But he had not forgotten his Jewish teacher from High School #281 in Leningrad (now St. Petersburg). During the visit, Berliner, a widow, mentioned that she lived in a run-down apartment in Tel Aviv’s Florentine district. By the time Putin departed Israel, she was in possession of a new apartment in the heart of pricey downtown Tel Aviv, courtesy of her former student.
I heard this story often when I visited Moscow this fall. It was one of many anecdotes people told me to illustrate the Russian president’s benevolence toward individual Jews and toward the Jewish community as a whole during his first term as prime minister (1999 to 2000), two consecutive terms as president (2000 to 2008), a second term as prime minister (2008 to 2012) and his current term as president (2012 to 2018). Other anecdotes featured Putin weeping at last year’s funeral of his Jewish wrestling coach, Anatoly Rakhlin, whom he has called a father figure, and his affection for the family of poor religious Jews who lived in his Leningrad apartment block and took care of him in the humble years of his youth. In his 2000 autobiography, First Person, the Russian leader mentions this family, describing them as “observant Jews who did not work on Saturdays and the man would study the Bible and Talmud all day long. Once I even asked him what he was muttering. He explained to me what this book was and I was immediately interested.”
And of course, Muscovites reminded me repeatedly of Putin’s lifelong Jewish friends, more than a few of them now billionaire “oligarchs.” Arkadi and Boris Rotenberg, brothers worth about $2 billion each, were Putin’s judo sparring partners in their youth, when all three were streetwise toughs training under Coach Rakhlin. (The brothers made their fortunes by sticking close to their judo buddy: construction connected to the 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics alone gave them 20 contracts worth $5.5 billion.)
I was also regaled with tales of Putin‘s Jewish circle today, which encompasses prominent community leaders such as Chabad Rabbi Berel Lazar, who is commonly referred to as “Putin’s rabbi.” The long list also includes oligarch Moshe Kantor (personal net worth $2.3 billion), whose Acron Group is a world leader in fertilizers, and diamond mogul Lev Leviev (personal net worth $1.5 billion). Both hold powerful positions in the international Jewish community. Kantor has twice been reelected president of the European Jewish Congress (EJC), an umbrella organization of European Jewry, and Leviev is chairman of the Federation of the Jewish Communities of the Confederation of Independent States (CIS)—a Russia-dominated loose conglomeration of Jewish communities in most of the former Soviet republics. Oil and aluminum czar Roman Abramovich (worth $9.1 billion and known for his ownership of the Chelsea soccer team and a 533-foot “superyacht”) along with industrial tycoon Victor Vekselberg (worth $13.6 billion) are trusted confidants. Abramovich has served as governor of Chukotka, a province in the Russian Far East, and is very active in Jewish organizations. Vekselberg collects Fabergé eggs, the fabulous tsarist-era Russian heirlooms worth millions each and scattered around the world since the Russian Revolution. His attempts to return them to their homeland have endeared him to Putin.
In fact, with the partial exception of his immediate predecessor, the hapless Boris Yeltsin, Putin is the only leader in modern Russian history who seems to have no apparent problem with Jews being Jews and Russians simultaneously. While Yeltsin publicly condemned anti-Semitism, he also supported known anti-Semites such as Boris Mironov, his press minister. And even though the last Soviet leader, Mikhail Gorbachev, made the historic decision to allow Jews to emigrate, ending decades of oppression, he refused to speak out against anti-Semitism and allowed only very limited expressions of Jewish identity.
Gorbachev’s policies were, in turn, a huge improvement over the tyranny of his Soviet predecessors. Lenin, the founder of the Soviet state, denounced anti-Semitism, but he just as strongly opposed Zionism, seeing both as expressions of politically reactionary bourgeois nationalism. Before him, the tsars had uniformly oppressed the Jews, whom they inherited in large numbers after the Russian empire annexed a vast swath of Poland in the 18th century. Earlier, an edict of Ivan the Terrible had in the 16th century banned Jews from entering Muscovy.
Given all that baggage, a Russian president who is friendly to Jews—even a fierce Russian nationalist and authoritarian—is an extremely welcome development. “Putin himself is visibly not anti-Semitic,” says Anton Nossik, an Internet start-up pioneer who returned to Russia from Israel in 1997. “Not only has he surrounded himself with Jews, but he donated a month of his presidential salary to the Jewish Museum in Moscow, and his name is prominently marked on the list of funders on the Museum wall. This is as clear a signal of official policy as can be.” However, Nossik, who owns a leading Russian online media company and runs a blog critical of the government, adds: “But if someone is Jewish and gets in Putin’s way, he will be crushed without second thoughts.” Nossik is one of the few Jews living in Russia I spoke with who was willing to have his name published, a striking change from early post-Soviet years, when pundits tripped over each other to report the latest insider political comment and Kremlin gossip.
But Masha Gessen, author of the 2013 biography, The Man Without a Face: The Unlikely Rise of Vladimir Putin, vehemently disagrees with the notion that Putin’s much-lauded loyalty to Jews means that the Russian president is completely impervious to anti-Semitism. “Putin has all the Soviet anti-Semitic reflexes,” she says. Gessen left Russia in 2013 because of fears that Russian authorities might, under a new law, take away her children because she is openly gay. “He recognizes Jews by their noses. When we met, he stressed my education—a sure Soviet-era identifier of Jewishness. In the classic way, he is fond of ‘his own’ Jews: the Rotenberg brothers, Rakhlin. Yet neither his sympathies nor his reflexes limit his choice of policies.”

Putin’s meteoric rise from poverty to the apex of Russian power has been chronicled repeatedly. Child of a factory worker and a navy conscript, he grew up in one of Leningrad’s toughest neighborhoods. He joined the KGB in 1975, but Nossik says he did not absorb the anti-Semitic elements of the security agency’s culture. “KGB repression was directed at Jewish activities, religion and learning, which were not sanctioned by the state, but not at Jews just for being Jews,” he says. “A KGB department was in charge of controlling and limiting the employment of Jews in Soviet institutions. But Putin did not work there; he was in foreign intelligence, which itself was markedly Jewish.”
When the USSR began to crumble in 1989, Putin was a mid-level agent stationed in East Germany. He returned home and threw himself into the maelstrom of post-Soviet Russian politics in St. Petersburg, and later in Moscow. Over the next decade, he held various positions, among them director of the FSB (the renamed KGB) and leader of various agencies that oversaw the transfer of Soviet assets to the new Russian state. In 2000, he was handpicked by Yeltsin to succeed him as president. Alexy Levinson, a sociologist with the Levada Center in Moscow, believes that it was the post-collapse period, not his KGB years, that ultimately defined Putin’s official attitude toward Jews. “At that time, not only was anti-Semitism unacceptable, but even identifying Jews as Jews was,” he says. “And Putin stressed his close personal relationship to Jews, such as his judo trainer, though he was under no obligation to do so.”
Unlike Masha Gessen, Nossik believes that Putin is genuinely immune to anti-Semitic stereotypes. “Boris Nemtsov once told me the following story,” says Nossik, referring to the former deputy prime minister under Yeltsin who went on to become a vocal opponent of Putin and was gunned down last February outside the Kremlin. During Putin’s first state visit in 2007 to Belarus, he was shocked by Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenka’s anti-Semitic comments. Upon his return to Moscow, Putin went to see Nemtsov and said: “Can you imagine the idiot? He kept telling me my government is full of Jews, and that I should get rid of them! He even said you are Jewish, and that I should get rid of you, too.” Nemtsov told Nossik that this was the first time Putin had ever mentioned Jews to him in their many years of working together.
Nemtsov’s murder, one of a string of assassinations of Putin’s critics and opponents, remains unsolved. Some suspect Putin, but many observers believe Nemtsov was not nearly a big enough menace to merit a bullet from the Kremlin boss. Yet Jewish or not, people with the clout to be a threat have learned the hard way the price of opposing Putin.
Boris Berezovsky was theéminence grise at Boris Yeltsin’s presidential court and the person who suggested to Yeltsin that he choose Putin as his successor. But Berezovsky, who owned Russia’s most-watched television channel, ran afoul of the new president with his coverage of Putin’s mishandling of the accidental sinking of the Russian nuclear submarine Kursk in 2000, which killed all 118 on board. It was his ORT TV that aired the new president’s belated meeting with the victims’ families, in which he appeared insensitive to their pain. Putin did not take kindly to this, and soon after, in an interview with the French daily Le Figaro, said: “Generally, I don’t think that the state and the oligarchs are irreconcilable enemies. Rather, I think that the state is holding a big club in its hands, which it will use only once, to deliver a crushing blow on the head. We haven’t yet resorted to that club. We just picked it up—and that was enough to attract public attention. But if we get really angry, we will not hesitate to use it.”
Berezovsky, who was abroad at the time, decided not to return and face the club. He became a bitter foe of his ex-protégé, funding an ultimately futile campaign to remove him from power. By the time of his death in 2013, ruled a suicide, he was a defeated man. After his passing, Putin revealed he had received two letters from the oligarch, begging for forgiveness and for permission to return. Putin did agree to allow his adversary to be buried in Russia—though Berezovsky was ultimately laid to rest in the United Kingdom.
Perhaps the best-known deposed Jewish oligarch is Mikhail Khodorkovsky, founder of Yukos Oil, who was worth an estimated $15 billion in 2004. When he fell into disfavor, he refused to flee or seek forgiveness, ultimately spending eight years in jail for opposing the Russian president. He is now in exile outside Zurich, with only a fraction of his fortune left. His deputy at Yukos, Leonid Nevzlin, was estimated to be worth $2 billion when he left Russia for Israel in 2003.
Then there was media mogul Vladimir Gusinsky. The once-powerful oligarch (worth $1 billion-plus in 2000), owner of the then-independent NTV channel, was the first Jewish oligarch to experience President Putin’s wrath. Putin was displeased with NTV’s coverage of Russia’s war with Chechnya, the breakaway Muslim republic in the Caucasus that won its autonomy in a war in the mid-1990s. This rupture had major ramifications within the Russian Jewish community because Gusinsky was the founder of the Russian Jewish Congress (REK), a non-Orthodox umbrella organization established in 1996 to bring together Jewish groups in Russia and to promote Jewish culture, education and welfare.
Putin wanted a Jewish organization that was loyal to him and did a masterful end-run around Gusinsky, who, according to a Jewish insider who did not want to be named, had “set up the Russian Jewish Congress for his own protection, to be able to claim anti-Semitism if he was attacked by the authorities.” In order to deprive him of this protection, the insider says, Putin set up an alternative Kremlin-affiliated Jewish structure called the Federation of Russian Jewish Communities. “This worked,” he says. In quick succession in 1999, Putin’s buddy Leviev established the new organization, which was chaired by Putin pal Abramovich. Gusinsky was arrested in 2000, stripped of most of his assets and forced into exile in the United Kingdom, where he now lives quietly.
Chabad Rabbi Berel Lazar, an American citizen and a native of Milan, Italy with no political ambitions, was quickly granted Russian citizenship and appointed chief rabbi of the new federation. “It seems to me that Putin made pragmatic calculations,” says Zvi Gitelman, a University of Michigan professor of political science and Jewish studies and a leading observer of Jewish life in Russia. “When he purged the oligarchs, it turned out that so many were Jewish that he exposed himself to being suspected of anti-Semitism, like some of his predecessors. Therefore, he found the perfect cover or fig leaf for his actions: Embrace the most ‘visibly Jewish’ Jews, those with beards, side-curls and a long tradition of cooperating with whoever was in power, and make them the ‘court Jews.’”

Berel Lazar, who declined to be interviewed for this story, first visited Moscow as a rabbinical student in 1987. Himself a child of Chabad emissaries—known as shlichim—he returned to the USSR in 1990 as one of 15 Chabadshlichim after receiving his rabbinical certification. At that time, hundreds of thousands of Jews were moving in the other direction in search of the safety and prosperity of Israel and the West. The liberalization that made their emigration possible also made possible the re-establishment of Jewish communal life, including the arrival of many foreign Jews. They came to fill the chasm left by three generations of forced Soviet assimilation and official atheism, but most found the task too hard. Lazar, who became rabbi of the synagogue in the Marina Roscha neighborhood in northern Moscow, was one of those who stayed and set to work, bringing Judaism—specifically the Chabad brand—to Russia.

am against this , Israel should expand into the whole of Gaza . hizo ngombe zi relocatiwe to Yemen plus their lovers kina @kyuktothecore . but mtu asiguze Gods chosen people ama tulete nare .

waende kabisa. unajua hata waarabu wengine hawapendi hawa palestine. Egypt imewafungia wasiingie huko. Crown prince wa saudi Arabia alisema juzi ana recognize Israel.

https://www.timesofisrael.com/saudi-crown-prince-recognizes-israels-right-to-exist-talks-up-future-ties/

Shida sio Palestine hoi polloi ni leadership yao. Wamepewa leeway mingi sana in the past. Wamekatiwa hadi na,waarabu wenzao with all manner of promises if they sign declarations, before hata rangi ikauke wakirudi kwao wanaanza kuzusha tena.

na alafu @uwesmake ujue its only Jordan that has integrated Palestinians into their society. Hao Arab States wengine walikataa kabisa. Wamefugwa kama kuku in refugee camps since the 1940s. kwanza pale lebanon a Palestinian is treated with disgust just like an African would be. And you know how Arabs detest Africans. Palestinians hawana rights zozote Lebanon. One wonders why not allow them to live well enough in these Arab countries alafu siku moja watarudi kwao… nope not in Lebanon they won’t.

So hata wakitupwa Yemen hawana bahati. Even in Jordan Palestinians are not safe they live in fear that their citizenship can be revoked any day. But curiously many Palestinians live very comfortably and unharrassed in “evil” Christian America. Palestinians also live very comfortably and unharrased in Europe and also in Canada.

Kusema kweli kama a mtu black adoncare. Hata wakimalisana ni sawa. Both Arabs na Israelis are racist to the core esp kwa ngozi nyeus.

Who are the real Jews? Who are the original Jews and who are the original inhabitants of mordern day Israel? Did you know Israel was originally proposed to be in Mau, Kenya? Why do that if their “original” home had already been established for millennia? Why do Israeli Jews look racially different from all other people in the region?

That said, Israelis welcome their fellow African jews with loving arms

And should you be lynched infront of cameras, rest assured your attackers will receive nothing more than a token slap on the wrist
https://www.haaretz.com/israel-news/israeli-state-s-attorney-offers-community-service-to-lynchers-1.5888266

Kenyan Jew converts are not immune from the scourge. Across Africa and as far south as South Africa, there are communities that have genetics that point to them being Jewish but such information continues to be suppressed as is their claim to the Jewish homeland.

just because you are a Roman catholic does not mean you can bulldoze your way through italy into the Vatican . a state has its laws , ask miguna and take your propaganda chieth videos to a fool .

Do you know what propaganda is or did you consume a mind altering substance before responding?

If you irrationally believe its propaganda why don’t you disprove each and every video as not being a factual occurrence? The Yehuda Kimani issue was debated in the Israeli Knesset. The violent clashes forced Netanyahu to personally meet the Ethiopian-Israeli soldier who was assaulted. Hareetz is an Israeli publication, Netanyahu again was forced to speak up about the killing of the Eritrean. Kenya as having been a proposed Jewish land is not a matter of debate, but a fact of history. Scientific DNA studies do not lie. If the truth is too hot for you to handle then you’re clearly too fragile to handle it let alone attempt to debate it

Zionist cock sucking here…

God’s chosen people ? Blyatful. Do you know the difference between an average jew and a Bloodsucking zionist ? Average jews can be found even in Tehran, Rabat, Sana’a and elsewhere. Bloody Zionists and all of Theodore Hezl’s ideological spawn are in Tel Aviv, Moscow, London, Toronto, Washington DC… And you can only believe in the concept of “God’s chosen people” if you believe “Blacks are cursed”. I would have none of that. We can agree on everything but but not on the concept of God’s chosen people.

Free site ain’ it? Hakuna mtu amekukataza uende uka dickride wa philistina na huuuuuuko kwa mkia ya kyuktothecore. Leave us in peace al shabab.

hakuna mtu amekwuuliza you agree or not, that’s just the way things are and forever will be.

Uwesmakende utafungua account ngapi?

We ulipost thread on a public forum bila kuulizwa maoni yako. You have the option to keep your opinion to yourself or plaster it on a public forum and get responses.

Wachanga umama sio kila wakati ukiambiwa kitu una-overreact.

Fuck all jews to hell with their money,brains and cunningness with no humanity.I wish Hitler was not senile,otherwise he could have finished the job of wiping that scum of the Earth.Ati God’s chosen people??huyo ni Mungu wao,kila mtu ana Mungu wake aliyemuumba so hio takataka jiwekeeni.And fuck uncle sam too.kwa map ya dunia natambua tu Kenya,USSR na PROK

unatukanana hapa kwani ulikuwa unadhani utapendwa al shabab? halaa!