Mishichistim and Mossrim, One Of The Same

Anybody wearing this Kippa is sick and needs help. If you see someone wearing this you should be asking yourself, what is wrong with this guy? I promise it won't be long till you find out.

What is my opinion about THIS and THIS? You already know, because I wrote about this before.

What I will tell you now is…

The same people that justify and excuse the Mishichistim for their idol worshiping and their violence  etc… etc… Happen to be the same people who justify and excuse Messira.

Why is that? because all mishichstim are Mossrim!.

I must say, reading some of the comments on THIS post and all the others on this issue, it’s really funny to see crazy people (going by “we normal mishichistim”(?)) calling others (the “not” normal mishichistim) crazy.

Giving credit where credit is do:
Thank G-d a Rabbi (Rov) finally (as late as it is) had the guts to do the right thing. Although I  reminder that Rabbi Heller wrote about this way back  in 1995, much before any real craziness had began.  Better late then ever. Also thank you CH.Info yet again for having the guts to report whats happening and calling it as it is. The truth as always is hard to hear and of course the mossrim mishichistim never like being exposed, so don’t take it personnel. For 15 year they tried (sometimes succeeded and Thank g-d, mustly failed) to shut down or lock up anybody who would stand up and point out (expose) their wrong doings.

I like what happening here. For 15 years the good people have stood by silence, some simply thinking it was the better thing to do (Ahavas Yisroel etc… all the self righteousness we are reading in some of the comments even today). And others simply afraid to speak out, because of intimidation and terrorism (read this: A House Divided). Now finally, maybe thanks to the new media, people are not afraid to simply state whats on their minds. Thank g-d for that!!! G-d bless America, were free at last!!!


9 Responses to “Mishichistim and Mossrim, One Of The Same”

  1. old school Says:

    “Now finally, maybe thanks to the new media”

    And thats why Chanina sperlin and co. are trying hard to discredit the sites that actually report whats going on ans exposing them for the scum they are.
    You see for years the mishichistim and whatever they called themselves before 3 Tammuz ruled the information flow,the propaganda. Now they don’t have it. nobody reads those papers that end up on the floor. Information is power and they don’t have it anymore.

  2. Real anti Says:

    If only there was some real anti mishichistim out there.
    The mishichist uses the phony and lame excuse that the only reason they are the way the way they are is becuase of the “anti”. What the hell does that mean anyways?

    Anyhows, if only there was some real “antis” out there, perhaps then the opposite would be true, that the mishichistim would have been cut down before they build up -only to be cut down again. Sadly we never really had any real “antis”, people that went out there to destroy the mishichistim. We never had people who took a real stand, we stood by like sheep while they rubied our Rebbes face in the mud.

    This Lame excuse reminds me of the blacks who still the “white” man for all their problem, after all it was the “white” man that made them slaves (almost 200 years ago).

    It all comes down to the mishichistim not taking any responsibility yet again and blaming other for their own created faults.

  3. The Enemy Within Says:

    Chumash with Rashi for Shemot:
    Chapter 2:
    11. Now it came to pass in those days that Moses grew up and went out to his brothers and looked at their burdens, and he saw an Egyptian man striking a Hebrew man of his brothers.

    12. He turned this way and that way, and he saw that there was no man; so he struck the Egyptian and hid him in the sand.

    The very next day…
    13. He went out on the second day, and behold, two Hebrew men were quarreling, and he said to the wicked one, “Why are you going to strike your friend?”

    14. And he retorted, “Who made you a man, a prince, and a judge over us? Do you plan to slay me as you have slain the Egyptian?” Moses became frightened and said, “Indeed, the matter has become known!”

    Who made you a man: You are still a youth. [From Tanchuma, Shemoth 10].

    Do you plan to slay me: lit., Do you say to slay me. From here we learn that he slew him with the ineffable Name. [From Tanchuma, Shemoth 10]

    Moses became frightened: [To be explained] according to its simple meaning [that Moses was afraid Pharaoh would kill him]. Midrashically, it is interpreted to mean that he was worried because he saw in Israel wicked men [i.e.,] informers. He said, Since this is so, perhaps they [the Israelites] do not deserve to be redeemed [from slavery]. [From Tanchuma, Shemoth 10]

    Indeed, the matter has become known: [To be interpreted] according to its apparent meaning [that it was known that he had slain the Egyptian]. Its midrashic interpretation, however, is: the matter I was wondering about, [i.e.,] why the Israelites are considered more sinful than all the seventy nations [of the world], to be subjugated with back-breaking labor, has become known to me. Indeed, I see that they deserve it. [From Exod. Rabbah 1:30]

    15. Pharaoh heard of this incident, and he sought to slay Moses; so Moses fled from before Pharaoh. He stayed in the land of Midian, and he sat down by a well.

    Pharaoh heard: They informed on him. וישמע פרעה: הם הלשינו עליו

    and he sought to slay Moses: He delivered him to the executioner to execute him, but the sword had no power over him. That is [the meaning of] what Moses said, “and He saved me from Pharaoh’s חֶרֶב ” (Exod. 18:4). [From Mechilta, Yithro 1, Exod. Rabbah 1:321]

    The Enemy Within
    By Yosef Y. Jacobson

    The War Is Over?

    A man in Germany felt that he needed to confess, so he went to his priest, “Forgive me Father, for I have sinned.

    During WWII I hid a Jew in my attic.”
    “Well,” answered the priest, “that’s not a sin.”‘
    “But I made him agree to pay me $50 for every week he stayed.”
    “I admit that wasn’t good, but you did it for a good cause.”
    “Oh, thank you, Father; that eases my mind. I have one more question…”
    “What is that, my son?”
    “Do I have to tell him the war is over?”

    Two Incidents of Violence

    In this week’s portion (Shemos) the Hebrew Bible introduces to Moses, through two incidents (Exodus Chapter 2):
    “It happened in those days that Moses grew up and he went out to his brethren and observed their burdens; and he saw an Egyptian man striking a Hebrew man of his brethren. He turned this way and that way and he saw that there was no man, so he struck down the Egyptian and hid him in the sand.”

    The Bible continues:
    “He went out the next day, and behold! Two Hebrew men were fighting. He said to the wicked one, ‘Why would you strike your fellow’? He replied: ‘Who appointed you as a prince and leader over us? Do you mean to kill me as you killed the Egyptian As a result, he escapes from Egypt. Only later would he return to the country and liberate his people from slavery.

    It is no coincidence that these are the only two vignettes the Bible shares with us concerning Moses’ youth in Egypt, and that the Bible emphasizes that these two episodes occurred during two consecutive days. It seems that these two vignettes somehow encapsulate Moses’ life-mission and destiny; they seem to capture his particular story. How so?

    Two Conditions of Exile

    Exile for the Jewish people consists of two dynamics – oppression from without and erosion from within. The former might be more painful, but the latter is more lethal. Hence, the first and emblematic Jewish leader, Moses, as he is growing into his position, is immediately confronted with these two problems that would define the Jewish condition in exile.

    On the first and most basic level, Jewish exile – from Egypt till today – has been defined by the “Egyptian man striking a Hebrew man.” Persecution, abuse, oppression, expulsion, random torture and murders, even genocide, have been the fate of the Jewish people from Pharaoh to Hitler. In almost every generation the Jew needed to reckon with the tragedy of baseless Jewish hatred that never ceased to claim innocent lives. The Jew turns this way and that way and sees “that there is no man” who cares enough. The world—The UN—will remain silent.

    Yet with all of its crude and incomprehensible brutality, Moses finds a solution to this crisis. “He struck down the Egyptian and hid him in the sand.” Moses taught us, that there are times when we have no choice but to take up arms and strike the enemy, in order to protect innocent lives. The use of moral violence must always be the last resort; but when all other attempts fail, righteous might is the only response to immoral violence.

    The Second Day

    On the second day, after Moses rescued his fellow Jew from the external enemy, he is confronted with a new challenge: A Jew fighting a Jew. One would think that the solution to this problem would be easier than the former one. After all, this is only a quarrel between Jews themselves. Yet, astoundingly, in this incident Moses fails. His attempt to create reconciliation gets thrown back at him. In a typical Jewish response, Moses is told: “Who appointed you as a prince and leader over us?” Who do you think you are to tell me how to behave?

    Anti-Semitism is dangerous, very dangerous, and we need much determination and courage to combat it wherever and whenever it rears its ugly head. Yet since the enemy is clearly defined, we have no problem identifying the target and eliminating it, either through peaceful methods or through justified conflict. However, discord within the Jewish people – the strife and mistrust between communities as well as the animosity within communities and families – is a silent disease that eats up at our core, and does not allow us to experience liberation. At first it does not seem so destructive; its negative potency shows up only in time, especially in moment of crisis when we need each other most but the trust has been eroded.

    The Jewish people has often been threatened by hostile civilizations, from ancient Egypt, Assyria, Babylon, Persia, Greece, and Rome to the Third Reich and the Soviet Union in the twentieth century and fundamentalist Islam in our own times. But the most fateful injuries have been those the Jewish people has inflicted on itself: the division of the kingdom in the days of the First Temple, which brought about the eventual defeat of both halves and the loss of ten of the twelve tribes; the internecine rivalry in the last days of the Second Temple, which brought about the destruction of Jerusalem and the longest exile in Jewish—indeed, in human—history.

    There have been only three periods of Jewish political sovereignty in four thousand years. Two ended in and because of internal dissension. The third age of sovereignty began in 1948, and already Israeli society is dangerously fragmented. The democratic process alone does not guarantee the existence of the body politic; it needs also some shared culture and identity—a shared sense of purpose and destiny. Israel at war is defined by its enemies. Israel in pursuit of peace is less easily defined and may erode from within.
    When Moses, more than three millennia ago, observed the Jew fighting the Jew, he grew frightened. Moses knew that as long as unity prevailed among his people, no force from without could crush them. But the moment they became fragmented within, their future is dim.

    Today, in 2010, we are still in exile, and we suffer from both problems. There are the people who wish to strike us down, and there is conflict within our own ranks. And, just as it was with Moses, it seems at times that the former challenge is easier to address than the latter. It is easier to gain a consensus concerning Ahmadinejad and Hamas than it is to create peace in a family and community. Will we at least this time around have the courage to dull our egos, open our hearts and embrace each of our brothers and sisters with unconditional love?

  4. WIS is the cure for stupidity Says:

    Idiots affect the lives of many. There is still no known cure for stupidity, but we can raise awareness.

  5. Israel - Rabbi Axelrod Warns Against Tel Aviv Event Sponsored by Bat Yam Chabad House Says:

    Israel – HaRav Gedaliya Axelrod, a prominent Chabad figure in Eretz Yisroel and the rov of the Chabad kehilloh in Haifa, wrote a scathing letter against Zimroni Tzik, who heads the Chabad House in Bat Yam.

    Addressed as an open letter to the kehilloh and dated Thursday, 6 Shevat, the text of the letter reads as follows:

    In the matter of the keness Mr. Zimroni Tzik would like to hold on [Sunday] 9 Shevat in the auditorium at Tel Aviv University, following my letter of yesterday I hereby notify the congregation that I spoke today with two prominent Chabad figures shlita, and they told me they personally heard Mr. Zimroni say he eats on Asoroh Beteves and the other fasts Chazal established, and when people ask how they should conduct themselves he does not instruct them to follow his example, but refers them the holy sichos and tells them to examine them in order to determine what to do, Rachmono litzlan.

    Likewise he has done away with Simon 131 in Orech Chaim, Rachmono litzlan, removing Nefilas Apoyim from his tefilloh. In general, he holds that neither a rov nor the Shulchon Oruch determines his conduct.

    I can attest that his hashkofoh regarding emunoh in the Oneness of Hashem Yisborach contains heresy and apikorsus, like that of his close friend, Mr. Shmuel Frummer.

    Since loyal Chabad members are influenced by him and some have fallen into severe decline as a result, he is considered ‘machti es harabbim’ and is the greatest enemy of Melech Hamoshiach.

    His ways are closely reminiscent of the cult of Shabsai Tzvi, sheim reshoim yirakev, and where it may lead, no one can know.

    According to halochoh, he should be excommunicated – cherem and niddui – if he does not repent, and he must be removed from our community. As such, with a torn and burning heart I hereby issue a call to carefully avoid these evildoers.

    Under no circumstances should one attend the abovementioned keness, which is the exact opposite of gatherings of tzaddikim.

    Because not a single rabbi is participating in his event, he has invited the illustrious Rav Kalmanson shlita from the US to speak at the event, and I hereby urge him to avoid the event, and he will receive great reward for doing so.

  6. Mishichistim are Liberals Says:

    “Liberals are liberals first. They’re partisans first, whatever else they are. If they’re feminists, they’re still liberals first. If they’re animal rights nuts, they’re liberals first. If they are the hoaxers of climate change and global warming, they are liberals or socialists first — and the issues that they attach themselves to are simply their springboards, their jumping-off points for advancing liberalism and statism”.
    Rush Limbaugh

    The same applies to mishichistim. They are mishichistim because they are liberals (sick people), “the cause” or so called “believe” (Rebbe/Moshiach etc…) comes after.

  7. Shatz the mosser Says:


    Here you will find the mosseir Yaakov Shatz with all his mishichist mossrim.

    Their all the same scum.

  8. Shatz is dying Says:

    mark my words here today
    by next year this time at least of the mossrim thats testified in court at 320 Jay street against six Jews will kill himself.

    I see them in the street, they don’t look to good.

    If I had to choose on either being a mosser or being mossered on, I would pick the later. Any suffering I would have as a result of somebody else doing a mesira on me would only be temporary. But being a mosser is something you have to live with the rest of your life and you can forget about your after life, there is none for a mosser.

    There is no Tishuva for a mosser. once the act is done its done. No going back. The Tishuva you do before the mesira.
    as stated in big bold letter on your right of screen…

    “When a Jew picks up the phone to masser another Jew his hand shakes and his mind does not let him form the words of the messira.

    Who are all these so called “Jews” who’s hands do not shake and minds do not falter that can masser and eat breakfast at the same time?

    Are they Jewish?”

    • antimesira Says:

      “Are they Jewish?”

      No they are not!!!

      They are not from us.

      Jews are merciful etc… what we witnessed at 320 Jay street was not Jewish.

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