Christopher Jon Bjerknes
In the following article, Moshe Zimmerman points out the rampant racism in Israel among Jews:
Israel provides a frightful example of how racism of any kind tends towards all kinds of racism. The fundamentally racist nature of the "Jewish State" produces a mind set where humanity is artificially segregated into opposing camps. The mentality becomes so all engrossing that it leads to anti-Jewish racism in the "Jewish State" itself.
This is, of course, not a new phenomenon. Racist Zionism produced racist Nazism, and then the hair splitting took over, with "blondies" preferred even among German shephards, the archetype phenotype of racist myth. Long before, Ezra and Nehemiah taught the Jews that it was an offense to their divine seed to mix it with the subhuman Goyim (Genesis 28:1, 6. Exodus 34:16. Leviticus 20:26. Numbers 23:9. Deuteronomy 7:1-6. Ezra 9. Nehemiah 9:2; 13:3, 23-30).
Julius Streicher affirmed at his Nuremberg trial, that the Nazis based the segregationist laws of Nazi Germany on Jewish law. Streicher stated,
"Yes, I believe I had a part in it insofar as for years I have written that any further mixture of German blood with Jewish blood must be avoided. I have written such articles again and again; and in my articles I have repeatedly emphasized the fact that the Jews should serve as an example to every race, for they created a racial law for themselves—the law of Moses, which says, 'If you come into a foreign land you shall not take unto yourself foreign women.' And that, Gentlemen, is of tremendous importance in judging the Nuremberg Laws. These laws of the Jews were taken as a model for these laws. When, after centuries, the Jewish lawgiver Ezra discovered that notwithstanding many Jews had married non-Jewish women, these marriages were dissolved. That was the beginning of Jewry which, because it introduced these racial laws, has survived throughout the centuries, while all other races and civilizations have perished."—Trial of the Major War Criminals Before the International Military Tribunal, Nuremberg, 14 November 1945 — 1 October 1946, Volume 12, Secretariat of the Tribunal, Nuremberg, Germany, p. 315.