Worldwide Revisionist News
belong to a dark and repulsive force. One knows not how numerous the
clique is, how they stick together, and what power they exercise through their
unions. They are a nation of rascals and deceivers."
Tullius Cicero, Roman statesman and writer (106BC- 43BC)
All dates below
are A.D., unless noted otherwise. Jews have been ostracized from nearly
every nation in the world at one time or another. Below are a list of
nations and large cities from which they have been
(Also, see "Ethiopia" and "Egypt") From 1147-1212, the Almohads of
North Africa persecuted the Jews. Between 1790 and 1792, most of the
Jewish cities in Morocco were razed.
Between 624 and 628, Muhammad destroyed the Jewish tribes of
In 1298, Jews were attacked in Franconia, Bavaria and Austria. Altogether,
numerous Jewish communities were razed and 100,000 Jews killed.
Later, Albrecht V forced the Jews to leave in 1420.
On September 22, 1654, Peter Stuyvesant, the Governor of New
Amsterdam, sought to oust Jews from his colony. In 1862,
General Ulysses S. Grant issued Order No. 11. It forced all Jews to vacate
the military district within a day of its application. (However, both
Stuyvesant's and Grant's orders were retracted.) To see what American
politicians have said about Jews in the past and read about anti-Jewish feelings
in early American history, click
(known as IRAQ today): In 586 B.C., Nebuchadnezzar
conquered Judea (judah) and destroyed Solomon's Temple and all of Jerusalem.
Jews were exiled or held captive. In 468 and 470, Jews were again
In 1551, Jews were banned.
Jews were forced to vacate Flanders, which is now part of Belgium. Jews were not
allowed to return until such time that they repented. In 1370, Jews were
CZECHOSLOVOKIA: 1745: The Jews were expelled from
Prague, that being the second time. 70,000 Jews were forced to vacate the
city by the "King's order, the reason being kept a secret." The King
had probably read the Jewish Talmud and, rather than simply tell the people what
it contained (which would have certainly led to violence), preferred to allow
the Jews to leave peaceably.
Jews were not allowed entrance prior to the 17th century.
(See also "Ethiopia") During the time of Moses' birth, 1571 B.C.,
all male baby Jews were supposedly slain. In 3 B.C., Jews were ousted from
Egypt, according to Greco-Egyptian historian Manetho. In 38 B.C., many
Anti-Jewish riots took place in Alexandria, causing the deaths of many Jews.
Jews were not permitted to leave a special area of the city reserved for them.
In 66, Jews in Alexandria were massacred, causing 50,000 deaths.
1130 marked the year that Jews in London had to pay 1 million marks for
killing an ill man. In 1189, after Richard the Lionhearted was coronated,
many Jewish homes were burned; many Jews were slaughtered. All Jewish
possessions were taken by England. In 1290, King Edward
forced Jews to leave England. They were not allowed to
return until 1655.
Ethiopian Jews, who are Black, have had a history of persecution as well.
Israel first began began to take quantities of them in the mid-1950s to
use as farm-hands in the Galilean Hills and the Negev, while many Africans
sought to destroy them. Eventually, most Ethiopian Jews arrived in Israel,
as two major movements of them in 1985 (Operation Moses) and 1992 (Operation
Solomon) took place.
In 561, The French Bishop of Uzes made Jews in his diocese to choose
either between baptism or expulsion. In 1182, King Philip Augustus expels
the Jews and takes their realty. In 1242, massive burnings of the Jewish
Holy Book the Talmud took place. Philip the Fair expelled the Jews in
1306. Although the Gentiles grew soft and allowed a few Jews to return,
these Jews were again forced to leave in 1394. In 1540, Jews were banished
from Naples. Some settlements of Jews were allowed to continue in Avignon,
Bordeaux, Marseilles (from whence they were forced to vacate in 1682) and in
part of Alsace.
In 1012, Emperor Henry 11 expels the Jews from Mainz. In 1096, the
First Crusades transpired. Approximately 12,000 Jews were executed in
cities along the Rhine River. Between 1146-1147, the Second Crusade took
place, in which some Jews were killed. In 1298, German knight Rindfleisch,
was responsible for the deaths of thousands of Jews in central and
southern Germany. In 1510, Jews were expelled from Brandenburg. On
August 23, 1614, Jews were expelled from Frankfurt (shown in picture at the
top), which occurred after the riots that Vincent Fettmilch led on the "Jews
Street." Approximately 1,380 Jews were forced to leave via ships. On
July 14, 1933, Germany and its allies, who strongly encouraged Jews to leave
their nations, started by stripping east European Jewish immigrants of their
citizenship. In 1935, the Nuremberg Laws were enacted, removing
citizenship rights to all Jews. Many Jews eventually died from hunger or
diseases like typhus while incarcerated for crimes against the state, often
being forced to engage in menial labor, while others may have been
1360 marked the year that Jews were expurgated, though they returned later.
In 1582, Jews were again banished. Maria Theresa, who was Queen of
Hungary and Bohemia (1717-1789), banished the Jews, by declaring: "Henceforth,
no Jew, no matter under what name, will be allowed to remain here without my
written permission. I know of no other troublesome pest within the state
than this race, which impoverishes the people by their fraud, usury and
money-lending and commits all deeds which an honorable man despises.
Subsequently, they have to be removed and excluded from here as much as
In 1492, 100,000 Jews were expelled from Sicily. Jews were exscinded
from Sardinia and Naples in 1540; from Venice and Genoa in 1550. In 1553
Rome, any copies of the Talmud were burned. In 1569, and again in 1593,
Jews were expelled from Italy. From 1846-1878, in the Vatican State, Pope
Pius IX enforced former restrictions against the Jews.
(See also "Babylon"): In 1969, many Jews were executed.
JERUSALEM: Jew were expelled from Jerusalem in 70 A.D.
and were "forbidden to enter on pain of death." Supposedly, 1.1 million
Jews were executed, and 97,000 were enslaved. The city was renamed Aelia
Capitolina by Gentiles. Click
here to view an article from an old encyclopedia.
Although the Jews were allowed to return eventually, Constantine again
enforced the edict to expell Jews in 324.
In 1948, pogroms occurred.
Grand Duke Alexander castigated Jews in 1495 by banishing them; however,
A pogrom occurred there in 1919.
NETHERLANDS: In 1444, Jews were were banished from
Jews were not permitted entrance to Norway until after
The King of Poland revoked all citizens' rights of Jews in 1453.
(Poland was made part of Russia between 1712 and 1815.) In 1795 Jews
were forced to live in Russia's Pale of Settlement. While these laws
eventually became relaxed under Alexander II, they were enforced again in 1882
after his assassination by a Jewish plot. In 1938, 17,000 Polish Jews were
denied entrance to Poland. On July 4, 1946, a pogrom occurred in Kielce,
where 42 Jews were killed and many more injured.
In 1498, Jews were told to leave.
The year 1510 marked the epoch in which Jews were forced to vacate
(Also, see "Jerusalem.") In 315, Constantine the Great issued many
anti-Jewish laws. Later, in 379, Theodosius the Great prevented Jews from
retaining an official gate position or place of honor. He also allowed
synagogues to be razed if it was for a religious reason.
In 1100, pogroms directed against Jews in Kiev occurred. In 1772, Russia
issued the Pale of Settlement, a decree that restricted Jews to live in only
certain areas of Russia. The restriction continued in effect for almost a
century. In 1861, Alexander II allowed some Jews to live outside the Pale
of Settlement and to even hold government positions. However, in 1881,
after Czar Alexander II was assassinated by a plot contrived at the home of
Jewess Hesia Helfman, Jews who were allowed to live outside the Pale of
Settlement were forced to return. (Later, Jews wrested control of Russia,
made anti-Jewism a crime punishable by death, proceeded to massacre 40 million
Gentiles and razed most churches.) In 1991, antipathy towards Jews was
renewed (to a small degree).
Jews were forced to leave in 1349.
In 1380, Jews were banned from Prague. As time continued, Slovakia
became lax, and Jews moved there again after 1562. 1744 marked the year
when Marie Theresa banished Jews again.
From 612 to 621, the Spanish king Sisebut told all Jews to either convert to
Christianity or be exiled. While some Jews remained, in 694 they were
dispossessed and made slaves. In 1321, 5,000 Jews were burned at the stake
for poisoning wells. In 1391, pogroms, in which 50,000 Jews were killed,
occurred all over Spain. Jews were ousted from Spain on March 30, 1492.
It was not until 1968 that Spain invited Jews to come back. Today,
there are only a few thousand Jews who reside there.
Jews could not reside in Sweden until after 1782.
SWITZERLAND: In 1939, Switzerland asked German authorities
to mark all Jewish passports with the red letter "J," so that the Swiss quickly
would be able to identify who to deny entrance.
Even today, Jews are not allowed to vote there or to
the Jews were expelled from Prague, that being the second time. 70,000
Jews were forced to vacate the city by the "King's order, the reason being kept
a secret." The good King had probably read the Jewish Talmud and,
rather than simply tell the people what it contained (which would have certainly
led to violence), preferred to allow the Jews to leave