Rabbi: Russia will be Hell for Jews without Putin

While all leaders of the Christian Western world need Jewish support for their political survival – in Russia, it’s the Jewish community that needs Vladimir Putin for its survival.

Late last month, Rabbi Aleksandr Boroda, president of Russian Federation of Jewish communities, told 1400 Jewish delegates attending an annual religious conference that if Putin is ever removed from power, Russian Jews will be facing serious danger.

Rabbi’s statement goes against the rest of world Organized Jewry that has used every possible way to demean Putin regime from its anti-gay policy to the Ukraine conflict.

Since its failed regime change in Georgia in 2008 to blackmail Russia over Iran – Israel has avoided to take side with its western allies against Russia. Why? Because Israel may someday need a powerful Russia as its ally in case dumped by the United States – a remote chance at the moment but could happen as the new generation of Americans are getting sick of their government’s blind financial, military and moral support to the Zionist entity.

Historically, it was the Jew-controlled Soviet regime which supported the idea of a socialist ally state in Palestine. Israel’s first president Dr. Chaim Weizmann was leader of Soviet Socialist Party.

Paul Craig Roberts, recently wrote: “The specter of a military conflict with Russia that Washington is creating could erode Washington’s hold over Europe. By hyping a ‘Russian threat’, Washington is hoping to keep Europe under Washington’s protective wing. However, the ‘threat’ is overhyped to the point that some Europeans have understood that Europe is being driven down a path of war.”

Putin is very popular among the Russian Jewish community. Many of Putin’s personal friends and high-ranking government officials happen to be Jewish oligarchs.

Some sources have claimed that both Putin and his prime minister have Jewish family roots. Furthermore, since the collapse of the Soviet Union, Israel has become home to more than 1 million Jews from Russia, Ukraine, Belarus, Georgia and the 11 other states that were once part of the Soviet Union. This has created a climate of strong cultural and linguistic ties between Israel and the region, particularly Russia.

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