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Antisemitic Canards: Stab-In-The-Back Legend, Blood Libel, Criticism of the Talmud, Allegations of Jewish Control of the Media

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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 59. Chapters: Stab-in-the-back legend, Blood libel, Criticism of the Talmud, Allegations of Jewish control of the media, Antisemitic canard, ydokomuna, The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act, Host desecration Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 59. Chapters: Stab-in-the-back legend, Blood libel, Criticism of the Talmud, Allegations of Jewish control of the media, Antisemitic canard, ydokomuna, The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act, Host desecration, Jewish Bolshevism, The International Jew, Kosher tax, List of editions of Protocols of the Elders of Zion, The Secret Relationship Between Blacks and Jews, The Talmud Unmasked, Jewish deicide, Well poisoning, The Franklin Prophecy, The Jewish Bolshevism, Andinia Plan, Rabbi Emanuel Rabinovich. Excerpt: The Talmud (Hebrew: "instruction, learning," from a root "teach, study") is a central text of mainstream Judaism. It takes the form of a record of rabbinic discussions pertaining to Jewish law, ethics, philosophy, customs and history. The Talmud has two components: the Mishnah (c. 200 CE), the first written compendium of Judaism's Oral Law; and the Gemara (c. 500 CE), a discussion of the Mishnah and related Tannaitic writings that often ventures onto other subjects and expounds broadly on the Tanakh. The terms Talmud and Gemara are often used interchangeably. The Gemara is the basis for all codes of rabbinic law and is much quoted in other rabbinic literature. The whole Talmud is also traditionally referred to as (), a Hebrew abbreviation of, the "six orders" of the Mishnah. The first page of the Vilna Edition of the Babylonian Talmud, Tractate Berachot, folio 2a.Originally, Jewish scholarship was oral. Rabbis expounded and debated the law (the written law expressed in the Hebrew Bible) and discussed the Tanakh without the benefit of written works (other than the Biblical books themselves), though some may have made private notes (), for example of court decisions. This situation changed drastically, however, mainly as the result of the destruction of the Jewish commonwealth and the Second Te...


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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 59. Chapters: Stab-in-the-back legend, Blood libel, Criticism of the Talmud, Allegations of Jewish control of the media, Antisemitic canard, ydokomuna, The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act, Host desecration Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 59. Chapters: Stab-in-the-back legend, Blood libel, Criticism of the Talmud, Allegations of Jewish control of the media, Antisemitic canard, ydokomuna, The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, Alaska Mental Health Enabling Act, Host desecration, Jewish Bolshevism, The International Jew, Kosher tax, List of editions of Protocols of the Elders of Zion, The Secret Relationship Between Blacks and Jews, The Talmud Unmasked, Jewish deicide, Well poisoning, The Franklin Prophecy, The Jewish Bolshevism, Andinia Plan, Rabbi Emanuel Rabinovich. Excerpt: The Talmud (Hebrew: "instruction, learning," from a root "teach, study") is a central text of mainstream Judaism. It takes the form of a record of rabbinic discussions pertaining to Jewish law, ethics, philosophy, customs and history. The Talmud has two components: the Mishnah (c. 200 CE), the first written compendium of Judaism's Oral Law; and the Gemara (c. 500 CE), a discussion of the Mishnah and related Tannaitic writings that often ventures onto other subjects and expounds broadly on the Tanakh. The terms Talmud and Gemara are often used interchangeably. The Gemara is the basis for all codes of rabbinic law and is much quoted in other rabbinic literature. The whole Talmud is also traditionally referred to as (), a Hebrew abbreviation of, the "six orders" of the Mishnah. The first page of the Vilna Edition of the Babylonian Talmud, Tractate Berachot, folio 2a.Originally, Jewish scholarship was oral. Rabbis expounded and debated the law (the written law expressed in the Hebrew Bible) and discussed the Tanakh without the benefit of written works (other than the Biblical books themselves), though some may have made private notes (), for example of court decisions. This situation changed drastically, however, mainly as the result of the destruction of the Jewish commonwealth and the Second Te...

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