The Venice community commemorates the 500th anniversary of the world’s first ghetto with events that include the U.S. Supreme Court justice in a production of Shakespeare’s ‘The Merchant of Venice.’13:06 08.02.16 | 0 comments
How large were the samples? How large would they need to be for the results to be meaningful? Which MIT and Harvard studies? (BTW, whether or not I gave a sample is irrelevant, but as a patter of fact I did give a blood sample years ago for genetic testing relating to diseases in the Jewish gene pool.) Yes ballistic, the Khazars and their history are well established. I did not deny this. It is even well established that their aristocracy was Jewish. Further, Jews do not deny their prominent role in history, or the fact that they had Jewish kings. (Did you ever here of Yehuda Halevi and his work of philosophy "The Kuzari"?) What isn't well established at all is that the Ashkenazi Jews are their descendants. In fact, given their "prominent role in history", it would be surprising if this Turkic (not European) people suddenly gave up their culture and began speaking Yiddish! Ballistic, I might point out to you that the "Black Madonna" is a painting. There are many paintings of religious figures that, for very obvious reasons, are rendered to portray the subjects as physically similar to those around the artist. Frankly, I don't understand your rant about the Ethiopians (Bet Yisrael) or the Sepharadim. The reason why the word "Jew" doesn't appear in the Torah is that it was a Roman classification used some 1,500 years after the Torah. By definition, Jesus himself would have had to have been from the tribe of Judah (a "Jew" as derived from Roman terms), because the claim is that he was a descendant of King David (a requirement for the messiah, according to Jewish tradition). In short, ballistic, you present this mish-mash of facts and myths and try to convince us that black is white and white is black.