Talmudic Jews Rape Babies

Talmudic Jews Rape Babies – Gentiles Defined as Animals!

Harry K. Link | Truth Broadcast Network Detailed examination shows that sexual abuse of minors is justified by the Jewish Talmud where they are instructed that non Jews are animals, have no rights and can be raped or killed. It is what it is.

Talmudic Jews Rape Babies

A fragment of an ancient copy of the Babylonian Talmud, being studied and preserved at the Israel National Library. Photo by Olivier Fitoussi

Interestingly towards the end of part 2 we have a suspected operative call in to filibuster exposure of the Talmud as well as a regular listener call in to block her – or maybe she is a legitimate victim of the sex slave industry as she claimed, who can know for sure.

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The Talmud (/ˈtɑːlmʊd, məd, ˈtæl/Hebrewתַּלְמוּד talmūd “instruction, learning”, from a root lmd “teach, study”) is a central text of RabbinicJudaism. It is also traditionally referred to as Shas (ש״ס), a Hebrewabbreviation of shisha sedarim, the “six orders”. The term “Talmud” normally refers to the Babylonian Talmud, though there is also an earlier collection known as the Jerusalem Talmud.

The Talmud has two components. The first part is the Mishnah (Hebrew: משנה, c. 200 CE), the written compendium of Rabbinic Judaism’s Oral Torah (Torah meaning “Instruction”, “Teaching” in Hebrew). The second part is the Gemara (c. 500 CE), an elucidation of the Mishnah and relatedTannaitic writings that often ventures onto other subjects and expounds broadly on the Hebrew Bible. The term Talmud can be used to mean either the Gemara alone, or the Mishnah and Gemara as printed together.

The whole Talmud consists of 63 tractates, and in standard print is over 6,200 pages long. It is written in Tannaitic Hebrew and Aramaic. The Talmud contains the teachings and opinions of thousands of rabbis on a variety of subjects, including Halakha (law), Jewish ethics, philosophy, customs, history, lore and many other topics. The Talmud is the basis for all codes of Jewish law and is much quoted in rabbinic literature.

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