Response to "Israel's chief rabbi calls Afro-Americans 'monkeys'"

A discussion on literary integrity, identity, and motivation concerning Blacks/African-Americans

Thursday/Jupiter Day/High Education Day


Response to "Israel's chief rabbi calls Afro-Americans 'monkeys'"

Make note that this response is a Moor’s perspective. This article’s first issue is that it uses multiple identities, Black and African-American, in order to reference the same people historically and accurately identified as Moors.

This article’s second issue is that it uses the identity, “negro,” in order to identify “those whose father and mother are white.” This should be enough to make a lay person stop and think, What is meant here?” This is enough to suspicion that the Rabbi Yitzhak Yosef’s comments may be unclear, or taken out of context.

The word, Black, in reference to people, is a legal, not national, term meaning that one is subject property to a government. White, in reference to people, though with benefits, means the same. However, the point in the article in question is that “white people” are being referenced as negroes. In fact, one who researches discovers that negro is a term first applied to so-called “white people” and that negro derives from a particular monkey.

The author infers that Yosef described African-Americans as monkeys from the idea that Yosef while telling a story, referenced a hypothetical black person as a monkey. South African Chinese people lobbied to be identified as Black and despite the reason why, they are now identified as Black. “Kushi/קושי,” a term Yosef may have used to describe so-called “Black people,” should not rile anyone. Kush is an ancient Moor term. The term Kushi conveys the message that one referenced as such descends from Kush, not that the term Kushi is diminutive. In Hebrew translation, Kushi means, “Difficult,” which accurately describes Blacks/African-American identity and dealing with such from inside out.

The fact is that Yosef did not reference African-Americans. He referenced a hypothetical story. Thus, who is being referenced by Rabbi Yitzhak Yosef’s comments is unclear. What is clear is that this author is confused and so is the author’s message.

Notice that the article’s integrity is in question, because it has no stated author, that the article’s targets are uneducated Moors, the so-called Black/African-American, not Rabbi Yitzhak Yosef, or Jews in general, and that Black/African-Americans are being asked to hate Jews. To which I say, Beware, then come home to your Moor Family, to blood, history, and tradition, and all of this ignorance and stupidity goes away.

The article in question appears here:\

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