To the great pleasure of the organized Jewry, Spain has bestowed country’s citizenship to the descendents of the 143,000 Spanish Jews who were expelled, killed or converted to Christianity after the fall of Granada, the last Muslim Sultanate in Spain in 1492. The Jewish press taunted Muslims that the descendants of five million Muslims who were expelled, killed or forced to convert to Christianity, were not given a similar pardon by the King of Spain.
Currently, the Spanish Jewish Lobby is running a campaign to make Holocaust study mandatory in Spanish universities.
On June 17, 2010, British newspaper, The Times, published an Op-Ed by former Spanish prime minister Jose Maria Aznar (a Crypto Jew), claiming that “if Israel goes down, we all (entire West) go down“.
However, there is another side of Spain which is rarely mentioned in the Jewish-controlled media. As the Easter approaches (April 18), many Christians will visit bars, pubs and taverns to drink their favorite drink called Matar Judios (Kill Jews in Spanish). This traditional drink is made from red wine mixed with water, sugar and lemonade.
The said tradition is attributed to King Ferdinand the Catholic, when he signed the decree expelling the Jews from Spain, “For every lemonade that I drink, there are a Jew that I pulverize” is a possible origin of the expression reached by oral transmission that evolved becoming “kill Jews”.
There is even a village named ‘Castrillo Matajudios (Killing Jews)‘ near Leon.
The organized Jewry has claimed that such Christian traditions are based on Church’s myth of Blood Libel against Jews; accusing Jews of human sacrifice as religious rituals. Even though, Jewish historian, Ariel Toaff in his book, ‘Bloody Passover’ has confirmed Christians’ accusation to be true – I could not have believed it until I learned about the bloody actions of Israeli Jews and Jewish lobby groups in the West.
In 711 CE, Arab Muslims from North Africa defeated Visigoth armies and liberated Jews who were living as Serf (slaves) under the Church and Christian Kings for centuries.
Professor Edward W. Said (died 2002) who made several trips to Southern Spain along with his family, reflects on the rich history of Muslim Spain (Andalusia), where Christian, Jewish and Muslim communities lived in peace and harmony for eight centuries (711-1492).
“Quite soon, Andalusia became a magnet for talent in many arenas: music, philosophy, mysticism, literature, architecture, virtually all of the sciences, jurisprudence, religion. The monarchs Abd ar-Rahman I (731-788) and Abd ar-Rahman III (891-961) gave Cordova its almost mythic status. Three times the size of Paris (Europe’s second-largest city in the 10th century), with 70 libraries, Cordova also had, according to the historian Salma Kahdra Jayyusi, “1,600 mosques, 900 baths, 213,077 homes for ordinary people, 60,300 mansions for notables, officials, and military commanders, and 80,455 shops.” The mystics and poets Ibn Hazm and Ibn Arabi, Jewish writers Judah ha-Levi and Ibn Gabirol, the colloquial but lyrical zajals and wonderful strophic songs, or muwashshah, that seemed to emerge as if from nowhere and later influenced the troubadors, provided al-Andalus with verse, music, and atmosphere such as Europe had never had before,” wrote Dr. Said.
Jacob Bander, a Jewish filmmaker from New York, produced a documentary, entitled ‘Out of Cordoba’. Read Bander’s memories of Muslim Spain here.