Jeremy Corbyn’s victory Saturday is a clear message to the British political world. You politicians had better start listening to the people, otherwise you will be out.
But his victory has ramifications beyond British politics. In recent weeks an alliance made up of British Jewish leadership (BOD, Jewish Chronicle etc.) and heavily supported by their caretakers within the British establishment, have waged a brutal yet counter effective campaign against Corbyn. The campaign abused and slandered the last gentleman in British politics and probably the nicest man in the parliament.
Prior to the election, as it became clear that Corbyn was well ahead of his rivals and destined to become the next Labour leader, the Jewish and Zionist media used all of their tricks to destroy him. The Labour leadership contest was subjected to the full range of ‘Jewish sensitivities’: Corbyn was associated with and then accused of Arab and Muslim ‘terror,’ ‘treason’ and ‘holocaust denial.’ The British media failed to discuss Corbyn’s politics, his anti-austerity plan or even his take on foreign affairs. But, miraculously, none of that damaged Corbyn’s campaign. Quite the opposite, the more dirt they slung in his direction, the more people rushed to support him.
Before it happened, would anyone have believed that Corbyn would survive the ‘holocaust denial’ slur, or his supposed comradeship with Hamas and Hezbollah? Corbyn’s achievement Saturday was a political earthquake that delivered a clear message to the Jews and their Sabbos Goyim—beware, the Brits are going through a transition. They don’t buy into the primacy of Jewish suffering anymore, they have had enough of it and no sane person can blame them.
The hundreds of thousands of young people who joined the dysfunctional Labour party wanted to make a change. They are frustrated with austerity, Zio-con wars, the Jewish Lobby, the loss of manufacturing and the cost of education. Those who joined the Labour party are patriots, as is Corbyn. They want to live in a country with a prospect of a future—a place where justice, equality, peace and tolerance correspond with reality instead of existing only as empty political slogans.
Those who continue to convince themselves that Corbyn is ‘unelectable’ may want to refresh their memories. Just three months ago, the same Corbyn was unknown to most Brits and his candidacy was portrayed in the media as a radical left stunt. Saturday, the man won an unprecedented victory and proved to be, by far, the most popular political figure in Britain for generations. But in truth, it doesn’t really matter whether Corbyn makes it to 10 Downing Street. At the moment, this country badly needs a real feisty opposition. And I have no doubt that Corbyn is the right man in the right place.