Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch
I was late for lunch one day in a small town and went looking for a highly-rated Thai place. When I got there it was closed, so being hungry I went to one of those “premium” burger chains, Cheeburger Cheeburger. (Cheeseburger in Paradise in better, I like the cheese sauce on the fries.)
Part of the retro decor was a large wall depiction of the Three Stooges- in this particular instance playing golf in stereotypical old-style golf clothes. (I could complain about Jews stereotyping Scots but it’s off-topic.) No doubt the short comedy film portrayed a hilarious and ill-considered attempt by the Stooges to blend in with some snooty WASPs.
Steve Sailer loves to poke fun at the Jewish obsession with country clubs and golf courses, or their historic exclusion from some of these places. Sailer notes that this was primarily German Jews rather than WASPs discriminating against Eastern European Jews, and despite being a golfer and fan of golf course design himself, seems to find it all a bit silly. But I don’t think he understands the root of the complaint.
Lower-class white people tend to think of access to business or government as being a relatively straight-forward thing- if you want to contact somebody about something or you want to sell them something, you call them directly. If you have a problem with the government, you contact an elected official who is at least a little responsive to the voters.
They understand the idea that special access is an issue, but they don’t regard it as crucial. Sure it helps to know somebody but it’s not a matter of life or death.
The idea of access as a life or death issue isn’t modern, but medieval. Modern bureaucracy, corporate and government, with org charts and phone directories is a recent invention. In the old days, you got something important- a franchise, a position, a business agreement, or protection, by getting yourself in front of a powerful person and pleading your case.
The place where the powerful person- a king or noble of some kind- and his retinue gathered and made decisions was called a “court”, and there was where they “held court”. The word today means a law court, where a judge listens to pleas and arguments and makes his decisions. Even then it theoretically is open to everyone and is conducted according to published rules.
In the old days Jews operated businesses at the pleasure of the royal authorities- as everybody did of course. Jews however depended on special authorizations to conduct businesses like money lending, tax farming, slave trading, and alcohol sales. These were highly profitable, and of course the royal authorities got a kickback to make it worth their while. A Jew with a permanent position at the court doing financial business was a court Jew.
As well as being highly profitable, these businesses were vile and exploitative. As long as the Jews were on good terms with a powerful noble, this didn’t matter. If things went wrong, the Jews might pay the price for their wickedness. This was the origin of the numerous Jewish expulsions and “anti-semitism”. The most famous example of this was the fall of Joseph Suess Oppenheimer.
Whether or not important business critical to the thriving and survival of the Jews was actually conducted on “restricted” WASP golf courses or at “restricted” WASP country clubs, Jews believe that exclusion from these put them at serious risk of being killed by mobs of pitchfork-wielding, torch-bearing goyim peasants- or convince themselves of this, when really they are afraid of losing out on lucrative business deals.
The Jews had their own formal name for this process of pleading, shtadtlanut. Rulers wanted to profit from Jewish business and Jews needed protection. Jewish leaders and rulers could make a mutually beneficial deal. The shtadtlan was the man who arranged it.
Jews laugh at the idea of “transparent” openly conducted business. They prefer the medieval way and believe they deserve it and you don’t.