Sellout Greek government begins evictions; is Tsipras Jewish?

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As far as I’m concerned, this is the real “dope.” All the talk about Syriza plans (that never materialized) are just window dressing to cover up the “fix.” The referendum vote was supposed to be a fixed “yes.” Don’t know who corrected the software error, but these brazen fellows carried out their role as if the vote had been “yes!” We had a similar situation in Oregon with gun control. A shooter in the Portland area was shot dead by an armed (legally) citizen before he could kill many. But the gun control (backed by Soros-Bloomberg) went ahead as if the attack had succeeded. Now private gun sales are illegal. — Tom Mysziewicz

Tsipras and Varoufakis Approve of Home Evictions and Expropriation of Depositors

By Ernst Wolff
Global Research, July 27, 2015
Url of this article:

Tsipras accord
During their election campaign, the Syriza movement promised the people of Greece an end to the inhumane politics of austerity and the dictatorship of the Troika.

After being elected in January, Prime Minister Tsipras and his Finance Minister Varoufakis negotiated with the EU commission, the ECB and the IMF for almost five months. While fulfilling almost all of their financial demands, Syriza’s leaders openly criticized the “institutions” for their tough bargaining and resisted some of their harshest measures.

At the beginning of July, the Troika tightened its grip on Greece. Tsipras and Varoufakis in return called for a referendum in which the people of Greece took a very clear stance and said “no” to the continuation of austerity politics.

Rather than fulfill this mandate, Tsipras responded with a 180-degree turnaround. He dismissed his finance minister, went to Brussels and accepted the most far-reaching austerity measures ever imposed on his country.

Meanwhile Tsipras has survived two votes in the Greek parliament with the support of exactly those forces whom he once called his political adversaries. He has also removed all those members from his cabinet that were unwilling to follow his new course.

Last Wednesday, both Tsipras and his former finance minister went even further by giving their consent to a reform package that will facilitate foreclosures and home evictions. Given the disastrous economic situation, high unemployment and the ongoing capital controls, thousands of home owners will fall into arrears with their interest and repayment installments in the coming months and thus become victims of this new legislation, which will go into effect on 1 January 2016.

Tsipras and Varoufakis, who loved posing as the advocates of the common people during their election campaign, are thus frankly siding with collecting agencies and openly turning their backs on working people strangled by debt.

However, there was worse to come in Wednesday’s vote. Pretending to “protect “Greek taxpayers, Tsipras and Varoufakis also gave their consent to the EU’s Bank Recovery and Resolution Directive (BRRD). This legislation provides for the replacement of bailouts of banks with taxpayers’ money by the partial expropriation of savers, depositors and shareholders.

To understand the true nature of a bail-in, one only has to take a look at what happened in Cyprus in the spring of 2013. There, depositors with more than 100,000 euros in their accounts lost 40 percent of their money, which was used to ’recapitalize’ their bank. The measure was a devastating blow for the middle class, small businesses and retirees who lost a large part of their lifetime savings.

Although deposits under 100,000 euros are officially protected within the EU, this is no guarantee that they will be left untouched. After most large depositors removed their money during the past months, the four biggest banks in Greece – Piraeus Bank, Alpha Bank, Eurobank and the National Bank of Greece – presently only hold deposits of around 130 billion euros. It is estimated that 40 to 50 percent of their loans are not being serviced and only 40 percent of customers’ deposits exceed 8,000 euros. Strangled by bad loans, these four banks that make up 90 percent of Greece’s banking business, are desperate to increase their equity capital and therefore urgently need fresh money.

By the way, the agreement between the Troika and the government of Cyprus in 2013 was not based on any existing laws, but concluded on the basis of a quickly resolved “agreement” between the rulers in Nicosia and the EU. Implementing a similar “emergency agreement” in Greece would probably not present a big problem to the EU or the Troika. As reported by the Financial Times and confirmed by one of the banks concerned, such a measure has already been discussed. According to their sources, Greek authorities are aiming at a 30 percent haircut for all deposits exceeding 8,000 euros.

Tsipras as well as Varoufakis must have known this when they voted in favor of the BRRD on Wednesday. They have thus willingly contributed to a further deepening of the assaults not only on the working people and the middle class of Greece, but also on millions of savers, depositors and small enterpreneurs in Serbia, Albania, Bulgaria, Macedonia and Romania who maintain their accounts at the regional subsidiaries of the large Greek banks and whose living standards in some cases are far below those of Greece. They, too, will in all probability be subjected to a bail-in.

On the weekend before before the vote, Yannis Varoufakis gave an interview to the Spanish newspaper El Mundo in which he described the creditors of his country as “terrorists”. Is there a better way of demonstrating one’s moral depravity than by consenting to the partial expropriation of working people and the destruction of the lifelong work of small entrepreneurs only three days after making a statement like that?


….Is Tsipras Jewish?


My friend Pete the Greek (Pete Papaheraklis), a staff writer for


….and born and raised in Greece, told me that Tsipras may be crypto-Jewish, as many prominent Greek politicians are said to be, such as the Venizelos and Papandreou families.

He pointed out that Tsipras has several non-Greek physical traits, such as a low forehead and everted lower lip,which indicate non-European ancestry.


My observation to Pete, from both studying and growing up around Jews, was that he has also a Jewish swagger, a cocky Jew way of acting: jumping around, seeking attention and always talking with a wise-guy, I’m-so-clever attitude, which is very Hebrew.

It reminds me also of Nicolas Sarkozy, the neo-con president of France 2005-12,a hyper-verbal chattermouth whose grandfather (which is not a secret) was a Greek Jew from Thessaloniki.

France's President Sarkozy attends a meeting with regional authorities and unemployed people in Chateauroux


In my own experience, real Greeks are more “tough-guys” like southern Italians, and not motor-mouths: “Less talk and more action/Put up or shut up/Shit or get off the pot/ Money talks and bullshit walks.” 😉

But Tsipras is the ultimate fast-talking, self-fascinated bull-shitter. 😉 He is against austerity and then he is for it. “Let’s see just how patient the cattle-like goyim really are.”

His physical traits are semitic and that means neanderthalic. Many Jews and Arabs have part-neanderthalic genes:



Year Total Population Jewish Turkish (Muslim) Greek Bulgarian Roma Other
1890[152] 118,000 55,000 26,000 16,000 10,000 2,500 8,500
around 1913[153] 157,889 61,439 45,889 39,956 6,263 2,721 1,621

ews of Thessaloniki[edit]

Jewish workers of the Socialist Workers’ Federation march (1908–1909).

The Jewish population in Greece is the oldest in mainland Europe (see Romaniotes). WhenPaul the Apostle came in Thessaloniki he taught in the area of what today is called Upper City. Later, during the Ottoman period, with the coming of Sephardic Jews from Spain, the community of Thessaloniki became mostly Sephardic. Thessaloniki became the largest center in Europe of the Sephardic Jews, who nicknamed the city la madre de Israel (Israel’s mother)[97] and “Jerusalem of the Balkans”.[158] It also included the historically significant and ancient Greek-speaking Romaniote community. During the Ottoman era, Thessaloniki’s Sephardic community comprised more than half the city’s population; Jewish merchants were prominent in commerce until the ethnic Greek population increased after independence in 1912. By the 1680s, about 300 families of Sephardic Jews, followers of Sabbatai Zevi, had converted to Islam, becoming a sect known as the Dönmeh (convert), and migrated to Salonika, whose population was majority Jewish. They established an active community that thrived for about 250 years. Many of their descendants later became prominent in trade.[159] Many Jewish inhabitants of Thessaloniki spoke Ladino, the Romance language of the Sephardic Jews.[160]

From the second half of the 19th century with the Ottoman reforms, the Jewish community had a new revival. Many French and especially Italian Jews (from Livornoand other cities), influential in introducing new methods of education and developing new schools and intellectual environment for the Jewish population, were established in Thessaloniki. Such modernists introduced also new techniques and ideas from the industrialized Western Europe and from the 1880s the city began to industrialize. The Italian Jews Allatini brothers led Jewish entrepreneurship, establishing millingand other food industries, brickmaking and processing plants for tobacco. Several traders supported the introduction of a large textile-production industry, superseding the weaving of cloth in a system of artisanal production. Other notable names of the era include the Italian Jewish Modiano family and the Italians Poselli. With industrialization, many people of all faiths became factory workers, part of a new proletariat, which later led to the establishment of the Socialist Workers’ Federation.

“Jews not welcomed” sign during the Axis occupation.

After the Balkan Wars, Thessaloniki was incorporated into the Greek Kingdom. At first the community feared that the annexation would lead to difficulties and during the first years its political stance was, in general, anti-Venizelist and pro-royalist/conservative. The Great Thessaloniki Fire of 1917 during the WWI burned much of the center of the city and left 50,000 Jews homeless of the total of 72,000 residents who were burned out.[92] Having lost homes and their businesses, many Jews emigrated: to the United States, Palestine, and Paris. They could not wait for the government to create a new urban plan for rebuilding, which was eventually done.[161]

After the Greco-Turkish War in 1922 and the expulsion of Greeks from Turkey, many refugees came to Greece. Nearly 100,000 ethnic Greeks resettled in Thessaloniki, reducing the proportion of Jews in the total community. After this, Jews made up about 20% of the city’s population. During the interwar period, Greece granted Jewish citizens the same civil rights as other Greek citizens.[92] In March 1926, Greece re-emphasized that all citizens of Greece enjoyed equal rights, and a considerable proportion of the city’s Jews decided to stay. During the Metaxas regime the stance towards Jews became even better.

World War II brought a disaster for the Jewish Greeks, since in 1941 the Germans occupied Greece and began actions against the Jewish population. Greeks of the Resistance helped save some of the Jewish residents.[97] By the 1940s, the great majority of the Jewish Greek community firmly identified as both Greek and Jewish. According to Misha Glenny, such Greek Jews had largely not encountered “anti-Semitism as in its North European form.”[162]

In 1943 the Nazis began brutal, inhumane actions against the historic Jewish population in Thessaloniki, forcing them into aghetto near the railroad lines and beginning deportation to concentration and labor camps where they dehumanized their captives. They deported and exterminated approximately 96% of Thessaloniki’s Jews of all ages during the Holocaust.[97]The Thessaloniki Holocaust memorial in Eleftherias (“Freedom”) Square was built in 1997 in memory of all the Jewish people from Thessaloniki, who died in the Holocaust. The site was chosen because it was the place where Jews residents were rounded up before embarking to trains for concentration camps.[163][164] Today, a community of around 1200 remains in the city.[97] Communities of descendants of Thessaloniki Jews – both Sephardic and Romaniote – live in other areas, mainly the United States and Israel.[97] Israeli singer Yehuda Poliker recorded a song about the Jewish people of Thessaloniki, called “Wait for me, Thessaloniki”. Not only did the Jewish-Greek population of Thessaloniki perish during the Holocaust, but a unique civilization filled with rich culture and beauty was lost.

Thessaloniki’s Catholic Church, designed by Vitaliano Poselli

Year Total
1842 70,000 36,000 51% Jakob Philipp Fallmerayer
1870 90,000 50,000 56% Greek schoolbook (G.K. Moraitopoulos, 1882)
1882/84 85,000 48,000 56% Ottoman government census
1902 126,000 62,000 49% Ottoman government census
1913 157,889 61,439 39% Greek government census
1917 271,157 52,000 19% [165]
1943 50,000
2000 363,987[156] 1,000 0.27%


Personal life[edit]

Alexis Tsipras is not married. His registered partner is Peristera “Betty” Batziana, an electrical and computer engineer. They met in 1987, when 13, at the Ampelokipoi Branch High School. Both eventually became members of the Communist Youth of Greece. They live together in Athens with their two sons.[31] Their youngest son’s middle name is Ernesto, a tribute to Che Guevara. Tsipras is an avid football fan and, having grown up near the stadium, supports Panathinaikos, attending every home game that he can.[7] Tsipras is a self-described atheist,[32][33] making him (as of 2015) among the four publicly recognized atheist heads of government and state in the European Union, along with French President François Hollande, Czech President MiloÅ¡ Zeman, and Croatian Prime Minister Zoran Milanović.[34]


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