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YouTube host and author Charles Moscowitz links the recent rise of anti-Semitism with a rise in anti-American and anti-Christian beliefs. Moscowitz traces the modern origins of anti-Semitism to the emergence of the international left in the 19th Century and the centuries old internal war for the soul of Judaism. Morse engages in tough criticism of what he calls a poisonous element that worked its way into the Jewish fabric starting with the 17th century false messiah Shabtai Zvai.
This is the remarkable story of Haj Amin al-Husseini who was, in many ways, as big a Nazi villain as Hitler himself. To understand his influence on the Middle East is to understand the ongoing genocidal program against the Jews of Israel. Al-Husseini was a bridge figure in terms of transporting the Nazi genocide in Europe into the post-war Middle East. As the leader of Arab Palestine during the British Mandate period, al-Husseini introduced violence against moderate Arabs as well as against Jews. Al-Husseini met with Adolf Eichmann in Palestine in 1937 and subsequently went on the Nazi payroll as a Nazi agent. Al-Husseini played a pivotal behind-the-scenes role in instigating a pro-Nazi coup in Iraq in 1941 as he urged Nazis and pro-Nazi governments in Europe to transport Jews to death camps, trained pro-Nazi Bosnian brigades, and funneled Nazi loot into pro-war Arab countries.
Veteran award-winning radio host and author Charles Moscowitz examines the philosophy and psychology of the communist oriented left in his new groundbreaking book Communism is not dead – The Communist conspiracy in the 21st Century. Countering the modern tradition of psychologizing the right, a trend that was launched in the 1930’s by the Frankfurt School of Social Research at Columbia University, Mr. Moscowitz responds with a vigorous and comprehensive analysis of the psychology of the left and its impact on nations and societies beginning with the French Reign of Terror.
This book challenges conventional wisdom regarding the nature of Nazism and the Nazi Holocaust against the Jews. YouTube host and author Charles Moscowitz seeks nothing less than a full accounting of the nature of Nazism, Morse argues that to expect otherwise desecrates the memory of the six million Jews who were murdered and is disloyal to the spirit of the slogan “never again.”
This book is about Karl Marx anti-Semitic book “On the Jewish Question” which was first published in 1844. Charles Moscowitz contends that Marx book belongs in the same pantheon of anti-Semitic hate literature as Mein Kampf and The Protocols of the Elders of Zion due to its subtle and at times unconscious but nevertheless enduring influence on the politics and culture of the left. The author’s research demonstrates how “On the Jewish Question” influenced the political anti-Semitism of Hitler and Stalin. He presents controversial research which raises questions about the influence of Marx on the rise of Nazism and the Nazi Holocaust. This is the focus of the chapters “On the Jewish Question and the Bolsheviks” and “On the Jewish Question and Hitler.” Moscowitz does not genuflect to nostrums of political correctness in his search for truths regarding the Holocaust contending that an unvarnished airing of the truth will give substance to the slogan “never again.”
This book is based on the monetary theories of the now obscure late 19th Century economist Alexander Del Mar, the author of “The Science of Money.” Del Mar defined money in three ways, as an abstract means of saving and storing value, as a measurement of the worth of things, and as a means of exchange. Utilizing this thesis, Charles Moscowitz examines the history of American currency from Colonial times to the present, comparing the struggle between the school of thought, first articulated by Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson and James Madison, which held that currency, in order to find its true expression as described by Del Mar, should be created and issued directly by the U.S. Government interest free, and that of Alexander Hamilton who played a pivotal role in the establishment of the First Bank of the United States. Thus the argument was between public debt-free money, issued by the U.S.Treasury, and reflecting economic production and national values, and the debt note loaned to the government. Other champions of the debt free U. S. Note include Andrew Jackson, Abraham Lincoln, James Garfield, Franklin D. Roosevelt, and John F. Kennedy.