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> Whenever in modern politics (left as well as right) there is a selective
> emphasis on finance (in distinction from industrial capital) a vicious
> anti-semitism is apt to be around the corner.

So, should we refrain from questioning the ways finance operates in our
modern globalised world, for fear of being called anti-semitic? That would
amount to intellectual terrorism, and would implicitly confirm the dangerous
fantasy that Jews control international finance.

Yours,

RaphaŽl
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----- Original Message -----
From: Carrol Cox <[log in to unmask]>
To: <[log in to unmask]>
Sent: Sunday, February 16, 2003 10:35 PM
Subject: Re: Ezra Pound propaganda lecture


> I think the excerpt Steve posts is a fair representation -- there were
> worse ones.
>
> One finds this same mixture, incidentally, in both Henry & Brooks Adams,
> and in the populist movement in the U.S. in the late 19th century. The
> anti-semitic passages in the _Cantos_ are equally vicious to this
> broadcast, but do not have the explicit focus on "race."
>
>
> Carrol
>