The Judeo-Communist War on Marijuana

Jews attempt to slander and destroy all of the best things in life – and the cannabis plant is no exception to this rule. The Judeo-communist war on marijuana began with the Christian Church’s war on white pagan civilization, continued in the Soviet Union, was later implemented in the USA by FDR, and now rages on a global scale today – under the auspices of the UN.

Marijuana prohibition is one of the main causes for incarceration among white males. This leads to many white men being killed in prison by the savage muds behind bars and also behind badges.[5] All for trying to consume a plant that grows out of the ground.

A paper produced for the US Department of State[1] explained the Soviet drug policy as follows:

“The manufacture, acquisition, theft, possession, use, transport, and sale of drugs or toxic substances are against the law in the Soviet Union. …The private cultivation of all forms of cannabis is illegal. … Growing high-potency strains of cannabis is classified as a crime punishable by jail terms – or corrective labor.

The State Committee for Public Education and the Ministry of Culture engage in demand-reduction activities… The Komsomol is charged with alerting Soviet youth to the dangers of substance abuse and with reeducating those young people who have started taking drugs.”

The College of Physicians and Surgeons of Columbia University goes into deeper detail:[6]

“Soviet officials emphasized the necessity of prevention of drug addiction. This task [was] assigned to special psychiatric institutions whose Chairman is a high official of the Ministry of Health. The police [were] also under orders to crack down on drugs. Legal punishment for purchase, trade, and transportation of drugs [was] imprisonment up to 10 years.

The government ratified a decree proposing special institutions for the compulsory ‘re-education’ of addicts for [a] period of 6 to 24 months.

There [was] no talk of decriminalization of cannabis in [the] Soviet Union. The general consensus of Soviet Russian physicians is that hashish is dangerous to man and society. The Russian government enforce[d] legislation controlling possession and sale of hashish as well as compulsory rehabilitation of drug users.”

But the true extent of the horrors perpetrated by the Jewish communist state in Russia against its citizens in the name of a crusade against marijuana remained unknown to me until recently when I picked up the Textbook on Alcoholism and Drug Abuse in the Soviet Union. The book was “authorized by the Chief Board for Educational Establishments, USSR Ministry of Public Health, as a textbook for medical school students.”

The first thing I noticed perusing this book was the eerie similarity of the drug schedule communistenslavementto the one established in the United States. Cannabis is second on the list of Schedule I, non-medical narcotic substances right after the first drug on the list: heroin. Not only was cannabis prohibited for study or use in a medical context, it was also claimed the drug would induce hallucinations or permanent schizophrenia.

But the most damning part of this handbook for communist drug warriors was the brisk description they gave of the torture tactics used against people caught using marijuana in the Soviet Union. Under the heading ‘Treatment of Narcomanias and Toxicomanias’ we read:

Acute marijuana intoxication must be treated by washing out the stomach, then detoxification, general strengthening and stimulating therapy. The denial of the narcotic substance is followed by a prescription of a general roborant therapy: the vitamin complex of the group B, vitamin C, small doses of insulin (5-20 AU), 0.5 gram doses of phytin three times a day, and neuroleptics or tranquilizers. Subcutaneously 0.5 gram (in 0.2-0.5 mg doses) of apomorphine hydrochloride is given. After five to seven minutes, when nausea appears, the patient is given the smoke of a burning hashish cigarette to smell. After three to four sessions vomiting, through the mechanisms of conditioned-reflex connections, causes a negative reflex to hashish.

The next stage of treatment is long (two to three months). This consists of general roborant and psychotherapy for the restoration and acquisition of new positive social and work attitudes. The involvement of the patient in work situations is an obligatory component of the treatment. Such treatment lasts 3-4 weeks. If no improvement occurs, insulin therapy must be initiated in order to produce 15-20 subshock or shock states.

There is no doubt about it that this constituted state-sanctioned torture and slavery – and that coming from a state which always made a huge pretense about human rights. The ‘obligatory work’ injunction here is a polite way of describing being sentenced to the gulag for use as forced labor.

The old prototype version of the UN, the League of Nations, outlawed marijuana in 1933. When FDR implemented these communistic policies in the United States, he explained himself as follows:

“When the present administration took office ten countries had ratified the Geneva Narcotic Limitation Convention. The United States was one of these ten…. It was my privilege, as President, to proclaim, on that day, that this treaty had become effective throughout the jurisdiction of the United States….On Jan. 1, 1933, only nine nations had registered their ratification of the limitation treaty. On Jan. 1, 1935, only nine States had adopted the uniform State statute. As 1933 witnessed ratification of the treaty by thirty-one additional nations, so may 1935 witness the adoption of the uniform drug act by at least thirty-one more states, thereby placing interstate accord abreast of international accord, to the honor of the legislative bodies of our States and for the promotion of the welfare of our people and the peoples of other lands.”[9]

Little did our young nation know what dastardly effects these policies would have upon the people of this country. Countries that weren’t part of the League of Nations however, like National-Socialist Germany, had no laws against cannabis.  The Third Reich produced a propaganda pamphlet in 1943 called  ‘Die Lustige Hanffibel‘ (‘The Merry Hemp Primer‘) filled with nothing but positive things to say about the plant. Reproduced below is the original pamphlet:

White history and culture is so intimately tied to the cannabis plant, agriculturally and spiritually, that it calls into question the real reason for the merchant-class outlawing cannabis in the first place.

Ancient Aryans introduced the mud world to the spiritual use of cannabis.[4]

Cannabis use in ancient Egypt has been recorded as far back as 2,000 B.C., found on scrolls depicting medicinal plants. It was first documented in Kemet (ancient Egypt) to treat sore eyes and cataracts. According to Diodorus Siculus, a Sicilian Greek historian, Egyptian women used cannabis as a medication to relieve sorrow and bad humor. In 1213 B.C. Cannabis pollen was found on the mummy of Rameses II. Additional research has linked cannabis pollen to all known royal mummies.

It reached India between 2000 B.C. and 1000 B.C., when the region was invaded by the Aryans, a group that spoke an archaic Indo-European language. They called cannabis ‘bhang.’ In India, the Aryan religion grew through oral tradition and was recorded in the four Vedas, or books of knowledge compiled between 1400 and 1000 B.C. They worshipped the spirits of plants and animals, and marijuana played an active role in their rituals.

Indeed, the mummies found in western China, the white mummies, were the Tocharians (‘Toch’ = Red-headed, ‘arians’ = Aryans) …found buried in one instance with 5 kilos of marijuana. He was a shaman.

In ancient Germanic paganism, cannabis was associated with the Norse love goddess, Freya.[10][11] The harvesting of the plant was connected with an erotic high festival. It was believed that Freya lived as a fertile force in the plant’s feminine flowers and by ingesting them one became influenced by this divine force.[12] Linguistics offers further evidence of prehistoric use of cannabis by Germanic peoples: The word hemp derives from Old English hænep, from Proto-Germanic *hanapiz, from the same Scythian word that cannabis derives from.[13] Evidence of hashish traces were found in Hallstatt, birthplace of Celtic culture.[14]

The persecution of witches by the Christian Church wasb53de59b586935a179c96f9e9b4d93f5 really a war on sacred plants that
continues today. During Europe’s dark ages, pagan herbalists and witches, mostly women, used cannabis in their ointments and cures. During a time when illness was equated with evil, these pagans attracted a devout following for their miraculous healing lore. The Catholic Church, threatened by the resurgence of ancient religions and by forms of medicine that challenged their exclusive right to perform healings, gruesomely tortured these women to extract confessions of supposedly Satanic allegiance, and then burned them to death in public forums.

Eostre is a Germanic holiday celebrating spring fecundity, and love and carnal pleasure that leads to fecundity. Old English Ēostre continues into modern English as Easter and derives from Proto-Germanic ‘austrōn’.

Pagan Anglo-Saxons had held feasts on Ēostre. Bonfires were lighted. Water drawn on the Ēostre morning was, according to popular belief, holy and healing. The heathen Easter had much in common with May-feast and the reception of Spring. Then, through long ages there seem to have lingered among the people Easter-games so-called, which the church itself had to tolerate: especially the custom of Easter eggs and the Easter tale which preachers told from the pulpit for the people’s amusement, connecting it with Christian reminiscences.

Around 1000 AD, in festivals celebrating Ēostre, bunnies were killed and consumed during orgiastic pagan festivals that involved cannabis. Such are the findings of Dr. Christian Ratsch, after studying libraries of ancient German texts. “[Ēostre’s] sacred animals, the hares, would be sacrificed and eaten in a communal meal. It [was] best washed down with a good hemp beer. The old Germans were really fond of their beer,” says Ratsch. “But it was brewed by women [that] used all kinds of herbs in the brewing process including hemp and henbane, and these beers were always related to pagan ritual and to fertility and of course to sex and so on. And this whole thing was suppressed by the Catholic Church in the time of the witch hunts, and the Germans passed a law against brewing beer with any other herbs but hops.”

The medieval suppression of herbal medicines like cannabis over other, less effective, treatments like bloodletting shockingly reminds us of the war on drugs today, in which Jewish pharmaceutical companies sponsor anti-drug propaganda campaigns against marijuana medicines to give their more dangerous, less effective medicines a competitive advantage.

Many believed that the Black Death was either a punishment from God sent to inflict suffering upon humankind, or a demon from hell. So imagine the embarrassment of the holy fathers when pagan women supposedly agents of Satan could combat this and other diseases better than they, using only a handful of hemp and forest plants.

Many women healers were also midwives, as the church believed birthing a child was a sinful act, for which the mother was temporarily excommunicated for 40 days.

Physicians would not stoop to such a service. Midwives, often pagan healer women, filled the gap made by conventional medicine and often gave mothers cannabis to relieve labour pains.

Even though the church was second in power only to Jesus Christ, to whom it was theologically married, its priests still could not heal the way her holy husband could. It became the subject of public ridicule.

In 1593, English author George Gifford wrote a short piece titled A Dialogue concerning Witches and Witchcraft, mocking the witch-craze hysteria, and the impotence of the church in the healing arts. One of the characters in Gifford’s work comments that a local wise woman “doeth more good in one year than all these scripture men will do so long as they live!”

Dr. Catherine Stolley, an American sociologist, researcher and writer, comments that “The Church and physicians (many from the Catholic elite) were not able to stop the illnesses and deaths brought by the Black Death and the epidemics that followed. Much to the disapproval of the ruling elite in church, state, and medicine, people turned to wise women for help since the Church wasn’t helping them. The Church also perceived this as a challenge to its authority. Although university trained physicians had no better knowledge of controlling illness than these laywomen, the testimony of male doctors was used against many accused witches. Physicians could reputedly tell if an illness was from witchcraft or a biological cause. For example, an illness resulting from witchcraft could not be relieved by drugs.”

Conveniently, this meant that the Black Death itself was frequently blamed on witches: those with the best and most capable healing skills. Rumours spread faster than the plague that these wise women intentionally infected European cities to undermine and destroy Christian kingdoms.

According to Ernest Able, a former scholar of medieval studies at the University of Toronto and author of Marijuana: The First 12,000 Years, Pope Innocent VIII also specifically condemned cannabis in 1484, called the herb “an unholy sacrament” of “Satanic” masses, and banned its use as a medicine.

Charges of possessing such brews and ointments even for strictly medicinal purposes were grounds to be burned alive. In her factual book ‘The Dark Side of Christian History’, author Hellen Ellerbe explains that “The Church included in its definition of witchcraft anyone with knowledge of herbs for ‘those who used herbs for cures did so only through a pact with the Devil, either explicit or implicit.'”

“Demonologists” who sprang up in abundance to combat the sudden scourge of witches after 1484 often found cannabis and other psychedelics in the pantries of those they branded “witches.”

In 1615, the Italian physician Giovanni De Ninault, who persecuted witches in his spare time, listed cannabis, belladonna, henbane and hemlock as common ingredients in what was known as “flying ointment” when inserted in the vaginas of witches, and as Unguentum Populeum when used to treat painful maladies. According to De Ninault, these ingredients were carried in hemp seed oil, which would have been an excellent solvent for their mind-expanding and pain-killing alkaloids.

At the heart of the church’s propaganda was a demonization of the sexual experience, especially the sexual experience of women, often high on aphrodisiacal cannabis potions. Sociologist Catherine Stolley, who researched the witch trials extensively, found that according to the Malleus Mallificarum “all witchcraft came from women’s insatiable carnal lust, expressed by witches’ sexual relations with the devil.”

What pagan-haters called “orgies with the devil” were actually fertility rites to the love goddesses of the various pagan sects across Europe, at which cannabis was used as an aphrodisiac to inspire lovemaking between married adults.

There were also some cases from Switzerland in the records of the Inquisition, when locals harvested the cannabis fields. Young women got very high on cannabis fumes and they started to dance naked in the cannabis field to be observed by boys, who were old enough to marry. In the 17th Century, the church called these erotic harvest rituals ‘witches’ sabbaths’ and tried to suppress them.

In his 1996 book Verboten Lust, Kurt Lussi describes how young female devotees of the Norse love goddess, Freya, would steal away to the cannabis fields at night to make a wreath of hemp, which they would throw onto a tree bough, while being watched by local boys an early pagan form of innocent courtship that was captured in the records of the Inquisition as a Satanic ritual.

As 1484 drew to a close, and the Pope’s pot prohibition spread across the land, a cloud of sexual oppression and burning flesh rose above Europe.

Not until the founding of the United States by white pioneers did cannabis make a come-back in the white world. It quickly rose to become the number one cash crop of the colonial settlers.[7]

Perhaps the reason for Jewish paranoia of marijuana has to do with its freethought-inducing effects. Nietzsche, one of the first first true prophets of Satan, that first voice for the white race, in Ecce Homo explained that “if a man wishes to rid himself of a feeling of unbearable oppression, he has to take hashish.” And records show that he did indeed use cannabis.

An article by Angela Bacca(✡) that appeared on AlterNet entitled “The Unbearable Whiteness of the Marijuana Industry”[2] complains about how white the marijuana industry in Colorado is. “This is definitely based in fear and racism,” the article states. Seriously. According to communists, white people enjoying marijuana is a form of fear-inducing racism:

“As the industry continues to grow, women, people of color and people of different gender identities are noticeably absent from a lot of the success driving the historic national headlines.”

“And the demographic makeup doesn’t change radically when looking beyond simple dispensary ownership into the areas of investment and activism. Sixteen of 19 members of the board of the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML) are white males. The influential Marijuana Policy Project counts white males as six of its nine key staff. The breakdown of the two 2014 Arcview Investor meetings in Las Vegas and San Francisco—the biggest venture capital collective operating in the cannabis industry today—favored white males by more than 90 percent at both events.”

“…When you start to look at the amount of people who are not afraid to jump into industries as they begin, right now unfortunately it is white males. … Beyond activism, dispensary ownership and investment, women and people of color don’t fare as well in cannabis-specific media either. …Minority groups should be measured against and included in the broader conversation on cannabis industry and activism, not featured as a side-product or niche of it. ”

In fact, the Jews are still so petrified about marijuana that the UN felt it necessary to issue a warning to the state of Colorado explaining that weed is still illegal under international law.[3] I guess when the communists finally achieve their global government, they can kiss those white supremacist marijuana dispensaries goodbye.



Author: National-Satanist

Just another blue-eyed devil...

7 thoughts on “The Judeo-Communist War on Marijuana”

  1. The insanity of national prohibition [was] enacted by holy men and do-gooders, who, as often happens, were in alliance with ambitious criminal syndicates and the Communists, eager to establish a precedent for subversion of the nation and the enslavement of free men.

    We must, as rational men, ignore all of the hysteria aroused to promote Bushy’s fake “war on drugs,” which is designed, first, to destroy the few remaining legal provisions that should protect Americans from total servitude and to place them entirely at the mercy of Federal terrorists, and second, to aid the major merchants in the narcotic-drug industry, including “our” C.I.A., many politicians in high office, and, according to reports published from time to time in The Spotlight, Bushy himself, by suppressing unauthorized competition from independent dealers and cut-rate producers.

    We must sharply distinguish natural drugs…principally cannabis (hashish, marijuana) 15…of which the effects have long been generally known and should be anticipated by anyone who uses them, and the thousands of synthetic drugs now in use, of which the total effects are unknown even to the experts who have pronounced them “safe” on the supposition that men and mice are physiologically equal, which are generally and often recklessly administered by physicians and psychiatrists to trusting patients who are usually not informed of even the expected effects and have no real chance to decide for themselves whether they want the medication with the risks it may involve.

    15. The total effects of marijuana are still in dispute, and some “conservatives,” such as William F. Buckley, advocate making it again generally available. It has been in use in the United States for a long time. It was around 1930, as I recall… The current efforts to stop the production of marijuana by employing armies of vagrant spies to detect and uproot plants of Cannabis sativa forces the United States to rely on imports for an indispensable industrial material (hemp).



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