Gilad Atzmon’s Thoughts on Balfour’s ‘Declaration’

The Balfour Declaration - One Hundred Years of (Goyim) Solitude
 November 08, 2017  
 Gilad Atzmon
A talk given at Keep Talking gathering in London,  7 November 2017
 By Gilad Atzmon

     In Heidegger and the Jews,  the French philosopher Jean-Francois Lyotard points out that history claims to narrate the past but, in practice, what it does is conceal our collective shame.  The Americans conceal slavery and imperial genocidal aggression, the Brits conceal their colonial blunders, the Jews turn their eyes away from anything that may have contributed to turning  Jewish history into an extended shoah.  The real historian, claims Lyotard, is there to unveil the shame.  This week marks 100 years since the Balfour declaration and today I will try to touch upon your shame, my shame, our shame.  We will try to figure out what the history of the so-called  Balfour ‘Declaration’ is there to conceal.

     Let’s first examine the document.  Most noticeably the so-called ‘declaration’ is not printed on official British government letterhead.  It is not signed by the British cabinet either.  It is, instead, a letter from a sleazy British politician  (Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour) to a very rich Jew (Lord Walter Rothschild).  As such, the Balfour ‘declaration’ is actually a statement  with somewhat limited significance.  What it does is  “declare[s] sympathy with Zionist aspirations.”

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