Saturday 22nd of June 2024


The Ukrainian delegation to Eurovision 2022. One of the escorts (left) is wearing the trident. This medieval symbol became the emblem of Ukraine only in 1917-18 at the initiative of the historian Mykhailo Hrushevsky. It was adopted as the country’s coat of arms in 1996. There are two ways to draw its base. The color variations are also significant. The one of the attendant is not the official version, but the one of the Banderites [Ukrainian neo-Nazis].

The festival of Eurovision 2022 was held in Turin (Italy). It is organized by an association, the European Broadcasting Union [set up by a NATO "directive"], bringing together the public service televisions of the European continent before 200 million viewers.

At the initiative of the French Delphine Ernotte (president of the association and France-Télévision), Russia, although part of the 56 member countries of the association, had been excluded from the competition for political reasons. Only 25 participated, 15 others were eliminated in the semi-finals.

Only the naive think that this competition is fair play. It is above all a propaganda tool. Nato, which conceived it in 1955 (see document below), has always pulled the strings. The United States, which does not participate in Eurovision, is still the real arbiter. This is the third victory for Ukraine. After that of 2004 ("Orange Revolution"), that of 2016 (attachment of Crimea to the Russian Federation) came that of 2022 (Russian-Ukrainian war).

The Nato gave up the triumph of a text song because of the problems that followed the victory of the song 1944, in 2016; a song about the deportation of Crimean Tatars by Joseph Stalin. Some viewers had uncovered the involvement of Tatar tribes during World War II with the Nazis (including fighters from the Crimean Tatar SS Legion and the Idel-Ural SS Legion).

When he got the title 2022, the band’s singer exclaimed "Glory to Ukraine!", the battle cry of the Banderites with which they murdered 1.6 million of their fellow citizens during World War II.

The following documents were declassified on January 16, 2015, in accordance with U.S. law. They are signed by Geoffrey Parsons Jr., Nato’s chief of communications and spokesman for the Atlantic Alliance.

Breaking with tradition, North Atlantic Treaty Organization Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg welcomed Ukraine’s Eurovision victory at a meeting in Berlin.



Roger Lagassé


see also:






Image at top: mischief by Gus Leonisky.....






Senior journalist and outspoken presenter Piers Morgan has dubbed Eurovision Song Contest the world’s most absurd, pointless, politically-motivated ‘contest’ after the Ukrainian band won it.

Sharing the New York Post report titled, “Ukrainian band Kalush Orchestra wins Eurovision as war with Russia rages on,” the former Good Morning Britain presenter said: “The world’s most absurd, pointless, politically-motivated ‘contest’ excels itself.”

“Ukraine could have sent one of its heroic bomb-sniffing dogs to bark the national anthem and still won. Happy for them, but please let’s stop calling #Eurovision a contest… it’s a rigged farce,” he concluded.


Ukraine won the Eurovision Song Contest on Sunday, riding a wave of public support across Europe for the embattled nation and buoyed by an infectious folk hip hop melody.

Kalush Orchestra´s song "Stefania" beat out 24 competitors in the finale of the world´s biggest live music event.








hate in US hearts…….

 by Christian Müller, Switzerland



The period from 1945 to around 1990 is historically known in Europe as the “Cold War”. However, contacts with Russia in culture and sport were also friendly during this period. Today, however, sporting, cultural and even scientific contacts with Russia are prevented by the West: Russia is simply to be hated. 

On 8 May 1945 – in Moscow it was already 9 May – Nazi Germany surrendered unconditionally. This formally ended the Second World War, even though fighting continued in various regions of the world. Germany was divided into four zones, and these were allocated to the four victorious powers: The Soviet Union, the USA, Great Britain and France. But mainly because of the different economic systems - capitalism in the West, communism in the Soviet Union – massive tensions remained between the victorious powers. It was the time of the so-called "Cold War", which also became visible in considerable travel restrictions from 13 August 1961 with the building of the Berlin Wall.
  Nevertheless, people communicated with each other and had contacts, not least in the areas of sport and culture. In Switzerland, for example, there were concerts by the Don Cossack Choir under Serge Jaroff, and I myself went to a concert in Baden (Aargau) by the absolutely fantastic Slovak singer Hana Hegerová. And vice versa: I myself accompanied my friend, the musician André Jacot, with his string quartet to Prague and Warsaw in 1972, where the quartet gave concerts.
  But I have also good memories of my first trip to Moscow, back in 1986 during the Cold War. I was editor-in-chief of the “Luzerner Neusten Nachrichten” (LNN) at the time, and we were the sponsors of the Lucerne FCL football club with the unforgettable “See LNN” jerseys. As FCL had a UEFA Cup match against Spartak Moscow on 17 September 1986, Friedel Rausch, FCL’s coach at the time, decided to attend a Spartak vs. Dnieper match in Moscow two weeks before this Cup match to study Spartak's style of play and tactics in order to increase FCL's chances of winning. The then FCL president Romano Simioni and vice-president Fredy Egli travelled with him – and so did I as an interested media man. At that time, it was still not possible to fly from Zurich to Moscow. We had to take the train to Paris in order to catch a flight to Moscow. And in Moscow, where we had an interpreter, we naturally went to see the city.

Today, sporting and cultural contacts with Russia are deliberately prevented

To stay with football: The European Football Union UEFA has decided that Russia will not be allowed to participate in the Nations League and the Women’s European Championship, and Russia will also no longer be allowed to apply to host the European Championships in 2028 and 2032 – more than ten years from now! And to return to culture and Lucerne: “Lucerne Festival” has cancelled for political reasons the two concerts of the “Mariinskyi Orchestra” with the Russian conductor Valery Gergiev on 21 and 22 August 2022.
  Today, even concerts in which compositions by the Russian composer Peter Tchaikovsky (1840–1893) are on the programme are cancelled. And the University of Milano-Bicocca even wanted to ban a lecture by the Italian poet Paolo Nori on the Russian poet Fyodor Dostoevsky (1821–1881), but then had to back out.
  Needless to say, that the “International Cat Federation” has banned cat show organisers from showing Russian cats. Which, if it wasn't enough to make you cry, would at least make you laugh. But what if the European Association of Scientists and Doctors engaged in Research on Combating Cancer with Radioactive Irradiation - “European Association of Nuclear Medicine” EANM - expelled the Russian association? Also a laughing matter? (Perhaps it is no coincidence that the current president of this association, Dr Jolanta Kunikowska, is a Polish woman).

Not only all these cancellations and bans, now music is even misused for political propaganda

Music is the only “language” that is understood around the world and can also bring together people from very different cultural backgrounds. But it is not enough that music by Russian composers or with Russian musicians is now blocked wherever possible. Now music is even being used the other way round to make political propaganda. At the Eurovision Song Contest ESC on 14 May in Turin in Italy, where Russia was also excluded, not the musically best participants won, as predicted by political observers, but simply the Ukrainian band “Kalush Orchestra” – as a sign of the millions of TV viewers’ solidarity with Ukraine. How right the music journalist Stefan Künzli was who wrote the following sentence on 30 April 2022: “The Eurovision Song Contest was brought into being during the Cold War. To promote European cohesion. Now the Russian war of aggression has a firm grip on the contest. The once peaceful song contest is becoming a farce.”
  There was the Cold War from 1945 to 1991. What is going on now is not just Cold War 2.0, it is the – new – Russophobia war. How important and how beautiful it would be if we could and were allowed to hear the Russian poet and chansonnier Bulat Okudschawa even today – even in the West: “Get your coat. It’s time to go home.”  •

Source: of 17 May 2022;
with friendly permission by the author








While one of the "classics" radio station in Australia is pumping that awful (it's a simgle word to describe inane, pissy, flatulent, degenerate) American "movie" and "computer game" musak, the other station still transmits works from Russian composers, including those who worked under Stalin.... We are also reminded that Herbert von Karajan was a member of the German Nazi Party.... This is culture for you.....


Did I say that songs on the NatoVision contest were inane, pissy, flatulent, degenerate? Well, yes..... add add crappy...


FREE JULIAN ASSANGE NOW¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶¶§•••••

natosong contest…...

The United Kingdom will host the Eurovision Song Contest in 2023 on behalf of Ukraine.

Organisers the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) previously decided the event could not be held in the war-torn country following the Russian invasion.

This was despite Ukrainian entry Kalush Orchestra triumphing at this year’s competition in Turin, Italy, with the UK’s Sam Ryder coming runner-up.

Ukraine will automatically qualify for the grand final alongside the so-called big five nations – the UK, France, Germany, Italy and Spain, which each get a free pass because of their financial contributions to the event.

It will be the ninth time Eurovision has taken place in the UK, more than any other country.

The bidding process to select the host city will begin this week and will be jointly managed by the BBC and EBU.

Martin Osterdahl, Eurovision’s executive supervisor, said: “We’re exceptionally grateful that the BBC has accepted to stage the Eurovision Song Contest in the UK in 2023.

“The BBC has taken on hosting duties for other winning countries on four previous occasions.

“Continuing in this tradition of solidarity, we know that next year’s contest will showcase the creativity and skill of one of Europe’s most experienced public broadcasters whilst ensuring this year’s winners, Ukraine, are celebrated and represented throughout the event.”

Mykola Chernotytskyi, head of the managing board of Ukrainian broadcaster UA:PBC, said: “The 2023 Eurovision Song Contest will not be in Ukraine but in support of Ukraine.

“We are grateful to our BBC partners for showing solidarity with us.

“I am confident that together we will be able to add Ukrainian spirit to this event and once again unite the whole of Europe around our common values of peace, support, celebrating diversity and talent.”

Prime Minister Boris Johnson said the UK would “put on a fantastic contest on behalf of our Ukrainian friends”.

He said that in talks with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky last week they “agreed that wherever Eurovision 2023 is held, it must celebrate the country and people of Ukraine”.













no zelenskyy singing......

The organizers of the Eurovision Song Contest have turned down Ukrainian President Vladimir Zelensky’s request to make a video address before the finals on Saturday. According to a statement quoted by British media, the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) does not wish to politicize the event.

The Ukrainian leader had hoped to address an audience estimated at 160 million and appeal for support in the conflict with Russia. 

Zelensky’s request, “whilst made with laudable intentions, regrettably cannot be granted as it would be against the rules of the event,” the EBU said in a statement. They added that the contest is “governed by strict rules and principles which have been established since its creation,” one of the most important being the event’s “non-political nature.”

The EBU is an alliance of more than 100 broadcasters which runs the annual music competition. Traditionally, it is hosted by the country that wins the previous year’s contest. Ukraine’s Kalush Orchestra won the 2022 event held in Italy, but Kiev could not take on hosting duties due to the conflict, so the honors went to the UK as the second-place finisher.






















no demands.....

The office of Ukrainian President Vladimir Zelensky has denied reports that it asked the Eurovision Song Contest organizers to allow him make a video appearance at this year’s event.  

News outlets including The Times reported this week that the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) had turned down a request for Zelensky to make a speech during the Eurovision finals on Saturday. 

“The Times information does not correspond to reality,” Zelensky’s spokesperson, Sergey Nikiforov, claimed in a Facebook post on Friday. “The Office of the President of Ukraine did not address the organizers of the Eurovision Song Contest to offer Vladimir Zelensky’s online performance during the finals or at any other stage of the contest.” 

In a statement published on its website on Thursday, the EBU said it could not allow Zelensky to make any political statements during the event, insisting that the Eurovision Song Contest is an entertainment show and is non-political by nature. 






















Eurovision organisers condemn online abuse of contestants


By Mark Savage


Organisers of the Eurovision Song Contest have said that abuse and harassment of artists over Israel's participation in the competition is "unacceptable and totally unfair".

This year's competition will take place in Sweden in May, amid calls for Israel to be banned over the war in Gaza.

Several contestants, including the UK's Olly Alexander, have rejected calls for them to boycott the show.

And it has been reported that Israel's Eden Golan has faced death threats.

The 20-year-old has received several messages directly to her Instagram account, reported celebrity website Walla Celebs.

The Jerusalem Post said the singer would arrive in Malmo, Sweden, with "three times" the usual number of security guards.

In a statement, the European Broadcasting Union, which organises Eurovision, acknowledged "the depth of feeling and the strong opinions that this year's Eurovision song contest - set against the backdrop of a terrible war in the Middle East - has provoked". 

"While we strongly support freedom of speech and the right to express opinions in a democratic society, we firmly oppose any form of online abuse, hate speech, or harassment directed at our artists or any individuals associated with the contest," the statement continued.

Jean Philip De Tender, deputy director general of the European Broadcasting Union, added that the decision to allow Israel's participation was "the sole responsibility of the EBU's governing bodies and not that of the individual artists".

"We urge everyone to engage in respectful and constructive dialogue and support the artists who are working tirelessly - on what is a music and entertainment show - to share their music with the world," he added.

Israel's public broadcaster, Kan, is a member of the EBU, giving it the right to participate in the contest.

Organisers have resisted calls for it to be suspended, saying the show "is not a contest between governments".

However, the EBU did force Israel to change the lyrics of Golan's song October Rain, after deciding the original was too political.

The first version was widely considered to be a reference the 7 October Hamas attacks on Israel, with several lyrics paying tribute to the victims.

Kan initially refused to change the song, saying it would prefer to withdraw from the contest - but Israel's President, Isaac Herzog, later called for "necessary adjustments" to ensure the country could participate.

Now renamed Hurricane, the dramatic piano ballad is ninth favourite with bookmakers to win the competition.

However, Israel's participation is unlikely to go unremarked when the contest takes place next month.

Swedish police are preparing for multiple protests in Malmo in the week of the competition, and nine competitors have called for "an immediate and lasting ceasefire" in Gaza.

The statement, signed by Olly Alexander, Ireland's Bambi Thug and Danish entrant Saba, among others, came in response to calls for musicians to boycott the show.

"We firmly believe in the unifying power of music, enabling people to transcend differences and foster meaningful conversations and connections," the artists wrote.

One person who has pulled out of the competition, however, is Iceland's long-running commentator, Gísli Marteinn.

The TV personality and former politician, who has helmed 15 editions of the song contest, announced his decision on Instagram, citing the organisers' "lack of reaction" to the situation in Gaza.

"For me, Eurovision is about atmosphere and joy, and I feel neither in this year's competition," he wrote.

Sweden won last year's Eurovision Song Contest in Liverpool, with pop star Loreen taking home her second trophy for the stormy electro-ballad Tattoo.

Where and when is Eurovision 2024 taking place?Israel reveals its rewritten Eurovision songOlly Alexander rejects call to boycott Eurovision



An international jury and the German public watching the televised show voted to put Isaac's [SIC] song at top.

Isaak, who is 28 years old, has had prior experience at The X Factor Germany and later won Show Your Talent 2021.

Germany is guaranteed a place in the contest final every year because it is one of the five countries that financially contribute most to organizing the show.

But Germany has had a disappointing track record recently, with rock band Lord of the Lost finishing last in 2023.









killer singing....


Singer Eden Golan performed her song "Hurricane" in Thursday's second semi-final without incident in front of 9,000 spectators at the Malmo Arena and booked her place in Saturday's final after a televote.

Earlier in the day, more than 10,000 people including climate activist Greta Thunberg gathered in Malmo's main square before marching through the southern city's central pedestrian shopping street, according to police estimates.

"I am a Eurovision fan and it breaks my heart, but I'm boycotting," 30-year-old protester Hilda, who did not want to provide her surname, told AFP.

"I can't have fun knowing that Israel is there participating when all those kids are dying. I think it's just wrong."

Alongside signs that read: "Liberate Palestine", banners that said "EUR legitimises genocide" and "colonialism cannot be washed in pink" could be seen in the crowd.

About 50 protesters made it to the front of the Malmo Arena, where the event is taking place, before being dispersed by a heavy police presence. Protesters also entered the Eurovision Village, where spectators can follow the concert on large screens.

In a different neighbourhood, about 100 counter-protesters gathered under police protection to express their support for Israel.

Earlier Thursday, Israel's Prime Minister Binjamin Netanyahu Thursday wished Golan good luck and said she had "already won" by enduring the protests that he called a "horrible wave of anti-Semitism".

The war in Gaza was sparked by Hamas' unprecedented October 7 attack on Israel, which resulted in the deaths of more than 1,170 people, mostly civilians, according to an AFP tally of Israeli official figures.

Militants also took about 250 hostages. Israel estimates 128 of them remain in Gaza, including 36 who officials say are dead.

Israel in response vowed to crush Hamas and launched a military offensive that has killed at least 34,904 people in Gaza, mostly women and children, according to the Hamas-run territory's health ministry.

Protests calling for an end to Israel's punishing Gaza campaign have broken out on university campuses in North America, Europe and Australia.         

'Why not for Israel?' 

In 2022, Russia's state broadcaster was excluded from the European Broadcasting Union, which oversees Eurovision, in the wake of the war in Ukraine.

"I feel like if they can remove Russia why can they not do it to Israel?" said protester Marwo Mustafa.

"Hurricane" has already been partially re-written and given a new title after Eurovision organisers deemed the original version to be too political.

Since the beginning of the year, several petitions have demanded Israel's exclusion from the 68th edition of the annual music competition, which opened with the first semi-final on Tuesday.

At the end of March, contestants from nine countries, including Swiss favourite Nemo, called for a lasting ceasefire.

Protester Cecilia Brudell told AFP: "At six and nine, my children are now at an age where they want to watch Eurovision but this year we are completely boycotting it."






vote spiking...


Israel astroturfed Eurovision vote but lost anyway, govt admits




Israeli officials hyped their country’s 5th place Eurovision finish as proof of quiet global grassroots support for their assault on Gaza. Now, they admit they manipulated the results through an international propaganda blitz.


On May 11, Israeli candidate Eden Golan took home 5th place at the Eurovision contest in Malmo, Sweden. The decision to allow the Israeli singer to participate sparked heated protests and calls to boycott the event. Against the rancorous backdrop, many were surprised by Golan’s apparent success, which was driven almost entirely to votes by individual audience members. Israeli media and government officials quickly seized on the news as proof that deep down, Europeans secretly support Israel’s military rampage in Gaza.

While the mere 52 points that judges awarded Golan would have left her in 12th place, viewers managed to propel the Israeli singer into 5th place by awarding her an astonishing 323 points via televoting. In the end, Golan received the maximum possible 12 points from audiences in Australia, Belgium, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Portugal, San Marino, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom, and received the second-highest possible 10 points from Albania, Austria, Cyprus, Czechia, Moldova, Slovenia, and Ireland.

Israeli media and government officials wasted little time in depicting the fifth-place finish as proof of a burgeoning pro-Israel consensus quietly emerging across the globe.

“The world found its’ [sic] voice, as Eden Golan found hers,” gushed a commentator in the Times of Israel. In the Jerusalem Post, another writer declared that the result “signifies that despite the ongoing public noise in the pro-Palestinian arena, despite the constant attacks against the Jewish State, there is a silent majority” in favor of Israel. That talking point was quickly transposed to Europe itself, with an author in Britain’s Daily Mail insisting two days later that results made it “clear the protesters running amok in London and our universities do not represent the silent majority.”

David Saranga, the Acting Deputy Director of Public Diplomacy at the Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs, seemed to delight in the news as well. “We knew that the situation was less serious than it is reflected in the demonstrations on the streets of Europe, but we did not expect such overwhelming support,” Saranga told Israel’s Ynet, claiming that “the fact that even countries where public opinion is critical of Israel, such as Sweden or Ireland, gave Israel a high score” indicates there are “underground currents” of pro-Zionist sentiment throughout the continent.

The reality, however, is that Israel’s success in Eurovision’s popular vote was actually the result of manipulation by the Israeli Foreign Ministry, which encouraged pro-Israel audience members across the world to cast each one of their maximum allotted 20 votes for the Israeli candidate.

“It is true that we, as the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, acted among friendly audiences to increase voting,” Saranga admitted. Elsewhere, the Times of Israel acknowledged: “The truth is that there was obviously an organized, dedicated effort by Israel supporters to give their votes to Golan… and it clearly drew votes from many who don’t otherwise tune into the Eurovision each year.”

Much of this “organized, dedicated effort” was the work of the Israeli government itself. According to Ynet, “the support Golan received from the European audience was preceded by a campaign by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the government publicity bureau for Eurovision fans, in which the Israeli representative addressed them in French, Italian, Spanish, German, Czech, Latvian, Estonian, Albanian, Georgian and English – and asked them to vote for her.”

Slickly-produced advertisements on YouTube showed Golan urging viewers to vote for her, denouncing “the wave of hatred and Muslim demonstrations in Malmö,” and warning of “a counter-reaction of the silent majority.” According to Ynet, they were seen over 14 million times, with the English-language version racking up nearly 6 million views alone.

As Ynet explained, “the campaign appealed to audiences selected based on a careful analysis of the voting patterns of countries in the past and the interest those countries showed in the song “Hurricane.” The Israeli outlet added, “the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Advertising Bureau put emphasis on Eurovision-loving audiences such as the LGBT community in Europe, members of fan clubs, journalists covering the contest and opinion leaders in the field.”

On May 12th, as social media users began to sound the alarm about the Israeli campaign to manipulate the vote, the YouTube channel dedicated to promoting “Hurricane” was abruptly deleted.

Yet videos from other Israeli government sources remain online, including a recording by Tel Aviv’s official Youtube channel instructing viewers to “vote for Hurricane,” Golan’s entry in the Eurovision contest. That video was widely republished by other official accounts, with even Israel’s embassy in Nigeria and consulate in Bangalore encouraging locals: “don’t forget to vote for Hurricane!”

This same message was reproduced by numerous Israeli officials across the globe, including its notoriously buffoonish UN Ambassador, Deputy Chief of Mission in Latvia, its Deputy Ambassador to the Philippinesmultiple diplomats in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and Israel’s official Twitter account.

The Israeli consulate in New York even commissioned a billboard at Times Square exhorting passersby with what it called “a special message: Vote #6 for Eden Golan and her song ‘Hurricane’ this Saturday!”

ro-Israel trolls apparently took up this offer in large numbers, with many proudly declaring that it was their first time voting in a Eurovision contest, and that they’d paid €20 to do so.

“20 votes for Israel, first time voting in Eurovision. I’d have forgotten were it not for the fuss caused by the far left anti-semites,” wrote one. “I sent 20 votes from the United States. Never watched this Eurovision before. She’s going to win,” opined another. “I never ever voted in my life for this eurovision contest but hey! Her courage is worth every of the 20 votes I gave her AND the song is amazing,” a third remarked.

headline in The Telegraph hints at the demographic behind the disproportionate number of votes cast for Golan: “To spite the woke, I will unashamedly vote for Israel at Eurovision.” As the piece’s author, Zoe Strimpel, explained on social media, “Eden Golan was splendid as well as brave — I voted several times for her and would have even if she’d been terrible.”

Despite the best efforts of dedicated Zionists and their international propaganda apparatus, the Israeli entrant did not even crack the top three. The astroturf campaign apparently was not even sufficient to secure the popular vote, which went to Croatia’s candidate. For now, at least, it appears the ‘silent majority’ is decidedly in the minority.





NATO/israhell sing....


Eurovision: The Sham  AND 

The song competition Eurovision, besides producing heaps of dough, is not universally adored. For the last ten years, Eurovision has manifested sheer ugliness. A bearded lady, a pregnant man and a variety of obese freaks were introduced at the contest. It was promoted and it was successful: this is how freaks reproduce, by achieving intimate contact in the privacy of your home. So how did the producers turn such an ugly piece of trash into gold?

Well, their success didn’t happen overnight. It took many years of salting the European media, cinema and press before the Jewish creeper could take root. Since Freddy Quinn introduced boogie-woogie (“So Geht Das Jede Nacht”) into first Eurovision Song Contest in 1956, the European self-perception has become progressively less American and more Israeli. Though Israel is not situated in Europe, it does play football in Europe, and it has been participating in the Eurovision Song Contest since 1973 (“the first non-European country granted permission to participate in the event”). That was an important year in Israel’s history, the year of the Yom Kippur War. Perhaps Eurovision has matured into something that is less like European entertainment and more like globalist propaganda. Somehow Jewish art is most suitable for globalism.

Over the decades, Europe’s last colony has become so well established as part of Europe that it seems nothing can dislodge its preferential status: not even the horrible Gaza genocide perpetrated by the IDF. While Russia was banned from Eurovision after conducting a war against Jewish-American aggression in the Ukraine, the colony of Israel (geographically Middle-Eastern) has maintained its pre-eminent European standing, despite killing of thousands of defenceless Middle-Eastern children and women.

The slaughter in Gaza has provoked a predictable propaganda campaign from the global media, and the 2024 Eurovision Song Contest was its cutting edge. The producers decided to prove that Israel is still universally loved and approved by all of Europe. It was no doubt a difficult task, as Europeans were shocked and horrified by the Gaza massacre, which has been carried out by the IDF with the full support of the Biden administration. But isn’t this the perennial burden of the propagandist? The more difficult the task, the sweeter the triumph. The sensibilities of ordinary goys are like clay to be moulded by the skilled practitioners of the ancient art of propaganda.

To this end, all Western European states were provided a back door to make sure the choice represented the will of the global community: every SIM-card could be voted 20 times, and yet another 20 times by the Eurovision app. Furthermore, Israel had prepared “voting communities” that empowered volunteers to activate more SIM-cards as needed to make sure the election results were democratic (not unlike how Joe Biden was elected). It is not difficult to gather Israeli votes in countries that are openly cooperating with Israel. This is why Israel garnered a tidal wave of votes from Western states, but very little from Eastern Europe: probably it was not deemed necessary. The only West European state that gave Israel less than its maximum was Norway, five out of 12. The jury was not overwhelmed by Israeli singer, but the miracle of 20 votes per SIM-card was unbeatable.

Western Europe, long dominated by America, now dominated by Israel, clearly cut off from whatever ethnic and religious roots that used to bind them, overwhelmingly soiled themselves in their haste to please their Jewish masters.

Yet even covered by the blanket of democracy, Israel shamelessly wielded its primary trump card to silence any professional critic: money. The sponsor of the 2024 Eurovision contest is the Israeli cosmetics company “MoroccanOil”. This company has nothing to do with Morocco. The corporation does make use of oil that is made from Moroccan Argan trees, but the particular Argan trees they use are not in Morocco. Israeli settlers planted orchards of Moroccan Argan trees in the occupied territory of the Jordan Valley. MoroccanOil hides the fact that it is an Israeli company, so their involvement in the ethnic cleansing of Palestine would not be revealed.

As of today, Wikipedia does acknowledge that MoroccanOil is an Israeli company...


But don’t blink! It won’t be there for long: already the Jewish minders of this Wikipedia page have decreed that this particular fact must be memory-holed:

It is proposed that this article be deleted because of the following concern:

This article aggressively leads with it being an Israeli company based in Tel Aviv, when the sources don’t explicitly mention Tel Aviv. A basic web crawling search doesn’t reveal that the company is Israeli, and all the sources cited were created within the past few weeks, despite Moroccanoil having sponsored Eurovision got over four years. It comes across as very sketchy and politically driven to me, given the nature of Eurovision this year. Frankly, I don’t think there are enough sources for this article and I don’t think the sources that do exist are provide enough information to directly trace the company to Israel, since the company itself isn’t making this claim. (proposed by Or-Shalem)

If you can address this concern by improvingcopyeditingsourcingrenaming, or merging the page, please edit this pageand do so. You may remove this message if you improve the article or otherwise object to deletion for any reason. Although not required, you are encouraged to explain why you object to the deletion, either in your edit summary or on the talk page. If this template is removed, do not replace it.

The article may be deleted if this message remains in place for seven days, i.e., after 17:20, 29 May 2024 (UTC).

If you created the article, please don’t be offended. Instead, consider improving the article so that it is acceptable according to the deletion policy.

Find sources: “Moroccanoil” – news · newspapers · books ·scholar · JSTOR

And within a week it will disappear.

The second trump card they employ is their oldest standard: antisemitism. Plenty of Facebook posts discussing the recent Eurovision contest dealt with the reaction of the public to the Israeli singer. People buzzed her loudly. It was clear that many people were annoyed that a country currently engaged in genocide still appeared in the contest. Russia, on the other hand, was expelled from the contest, though Israel killed more children and women in half a year than even the wildest claims out of the Ukraine, even if you add in all the rest of the world’s current conflicts. What is happening in Gaza is orders of magnitude more horrific than any conflict in living memory.

The European people demanded that the Eurovision producers ban Israel, but MoroccanOil and the media was adamant: Israel will participate. And, by the way, whoever objects is an antisemite. This is similar to limits on the International Criminal Court (ICC): it may sentence the schvartze of Africa, and the goyim of Russia, but Israelis (and Jews in general) are untouchable.

Since 1956, the Eurovision Song Contest became increasingly infiltrated by media-savvy Jews on all levels. Since 1973 “Arab-Israeli War”, Eurovision has become a propaganda arm of Israel. During the 1973 Eurovision contest, Terry Wogan recalled that “the floor manager strongly advised the audience to remain seated while applauding the performances, otherwise they risked being shot by security forces.” Israel’s unnatural status as a European parasitic statelet has always put Europeans at risk, and it continues to do so.

Representing Luxembourg was Tali Golergant, the ex-Israeli girl who sang the song “The Fighter” which she dedicated to her brother who is currently a fighter in the IDF. Thus do the ugly perversions of art (and Europe itself) come back full circle, at full speed, to disgrace the well-meaning people of Europe.

What is left but an ugly freak show?

Americans call it Clownworld, and there is an increasing cognizance that the sickness is spreading from Israel through the actions of Jewish dual citizens in Washington DC. Europeans are being forced to relearn similar lessons, something lost to them in the dim dark past. Once upon a time there were Golden Ages, times of unity, and there were also sowers of discord and conflict. European history contains all the knowledge required to navigate these desperate days. We all need to meditate (if not pray) on what Europe will look like in 100 years.

Our politicians ignore our complaints, perhaps because their primary allegiance is no longer to their citizens. The sham of the Eurovision vote is reflected in the sham of Western democracy. When a nation loses its founding principles, what replaces it besides money? And what will happen to Europe when the US sucks out all living force from it?

Maybe its Jewish subsidiary will fall off the body of Europe, and it will again start to sing its own songs?