Jews List You – Why Can’t You List Them?

Following is a bit of history and proof that the oh-so-victimised Jewish groups really are a pack of vile rats that try to impose rules upon the rest of us that they have no intention of following themselves.

So why should I follow any of these Jewish imposed rules? To put it simply, I don’t and neither should you.

I did not see the Jewish rag mentioned below, but I was told at the time that I was one of those on that list. And after having my name combined with a relation’s address smeared across the internet by what are supposed to be advocates of White pride, Communists and Jews, I feel I have every right to publish any addresses and other information I am able to obtain on any person or persons who oppose me or my beliefs.

Incidentally, it’s not illegal to publish names and addresses in this country, it is just frowned upon.


Anger as One Nation members named

Leading article from the front page of the Sydney Morning Herald | July 10, 1998

By Greg Roberts, Andrew Clennell and Nick Papadopoulus

A furore has erupted over the publication by a Jewish magazine of the names of 2,000 One Nation members and donors, with the move dividing the Jewish community and prompting threats of legal action by the party.

“We think it is ironic that the Jewish people, who have been so persecuted, are using such tactics now to persecute One Nation members,” said the party’s national director, Mr David Ettridge.

The names appear in this week’s edition of the Australia/Israel Review.

In the wake of the backlash, the magazine’ publishers decided last night not to proceed with plans to publish a further 8,000 names in future editions.

“We feel we have made our point,” said Mr Mark Leibler, the chairman of the Australia-Israel Jewish Affairs Council, the magazine’s publisher.

The magazine’s editor, Mr Michael Kapel, defended publishing the names as a reasonable response to One Nation’s refusal to allow its own members access to membership lists.

“One Nation members are not even able to contact each other without facing the threat of expulsion,” Mr Kapel said.

“We were given the list by senior One Nation people who are concerned at the stranglehold over the party held by David Ettridge and David Oldfield [Ms Pauline Hanson’s adviser] … We believe there should be maximum transparency in Australian political life.”

But some One Nation supporters included in the publication expressed surprise and anger last night at their naming.

Mr William May, of Ashfield, said he did not think his membership was anyone’s business.

“It is discrimination against people who have different political views to them and a lot of these people are elderly, like myself, who have worked all of their life and a lot of them have been in World War II,” he said.

Mr Henry Ambrose, of Five Dock, said he was disgusted that he had been named.

“I’d love to know who leaked it … Pauline should call in the Federal Police,” he said.

The Great Synagogue’s Rabbi Raymond Apple said last night: “I believe the Jewish community is unanimous that One Nation is a divisive force in Australian society and we view with great alarm the rise of one group that tends to suggest that some Australians are more Australian than others.

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“But I am not certain it necessarily serves the cause of the Jewish community or the Australian community as a whole to go publishing lists of names of members.”

Mr Ettridge confirmed that One Nation was “streamlining” its constitution to restrict the access of party members to membership lists and to ensure One Nation branches were not able to communicate with each other.

“If somebody intends to damage our organisation, the extent of the damage is limited by the amount of data available to them,” he said.

Mr Ettridge said the party was seeking legal advice over what he described as “illegally obtained property”.

Mr Danny Ben-Moshe, the director of the B’nai B’rith Anti-Defamation Commission, an influential Jewish lobby group, said he believed the privacy of One Nation members should generally be respected.

The president of the Queensland Council for Civil Liberties, Mr Ian Dearden, said political affiliations should be a private matter between parties and members.

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