The chosen people reveal themselves.
When reading the material below, remember that Jews have been at the forefront of pushing racial integration on Whites and of promoting miscegenation between Whites, Blacks, and other races.
See this. Excerpts (emphasis added):
Thousands of years ago, the Rabbis of old recognized that Jewish identity is the key to the survival of Klal Yisrael. To this end, they enacted three sets of food laws to limit socialization: bishul akum, pas akum, and stam yainom (cooked food, bread, and wine prepared by gentiles). This was based on the realization that bonds of friendship are established by eating together, and breaking bread with a stranger is the first step to developing a closer relationship. For thousands of years of exile, the biblical and rabbinic laws of kosher have formed a natural fortress that prevented the assimilation of the Jewish people into many different cultures of the world. Today, with spiraling assimilation wreaking havoc at a frightening rate, the prophetic vision of Chazal is all the more apparent. It is significant that even for secularized Jews, a kosher kitchen often remains the last bastion against intermarriage and assimilation.
The last bastion! Protect the holy Jewish genepool from contamination from the lowly goyim.
More than two thousand years ago, the Rabbis 1 prohibited eating certain foods cooked 2 by non-Jews in order to limit socialization which might lead to intermarriage between Jews and gentiles.3 This prohibition is known as bishul akum. Food which has a bishul akum status is no more kosher than a sandwich of cold roast beef and cheese,4 even though the ingredients used to prepare the food were initially kosher in and of themselves.
So, kosher law has a strictly racialist foundation, to limit “socialization” with the chosen people and the lowly subhuman goys (i.e., you, dear reader) who live amongst them. Anything to prevent Jewish intermarriage, while of course Jews promote miscegenation for Whites.
In recent years, with many women entering the workforce, it has become increasingly more prevalent for non-Jewish 5 help to prepare meals while a couple is away from home. Unfortunately, many people are completely unaware that food prepared by a non-Jewish live-in maid or babysitter may not be kosher, and even their utensils, pots and pans may require kosherization.6
Oy vey! The “utensils, pots and pans” are contaminated by the sub-human shiksas!
There is a dispute among the Rishonim (early commentators) whether bishul akum is negated when a Jew contributes to the cooking process by lighting the fire before a non-Jew places a pot of food on the stove, The major codifiers of Jewish law argue this point as well…Alternatively, a Jew may turn on the fire after a non-Jew placed the pot on the cold stove,8 The Rama follows the lenient opinion, and allows a gentile to place raw food on a fire that was ignited by a Jew. Since the Jew has a share in the overall process, the food is, not considered to be bishul akum.
Completely Middle Eastern, non-Western, and culturally alien.
Food that can be eaten in a raw state is not prohibited when cooked by a non-Jew.13 Since the food is edible without preparation, the consumer feels minimal appreciation to the chef, and eating the food does not engender socialization.
Please consider the above. Jews are so hateful and racist against Gentiles that they worry that a Jew eating food cooked by a non-Jew runs the danger of feeling “appreciation to the chef,” and that those normal feelings of human warmth would cause dastardly “socialization.” We let these people control our mass media, and have a disproportionate influence in politics, the economy, academia, etc. What could go wrong?
What if the gentile cooks food to the point where it is partially edible, but a Jew completes the cooking process?
What if? Oh the agony! Great questions of world history!
One of the most fascinating applications of the halachos of bishul akum is with respect to the processing of fish. This is a broad topic, and to discuss it properly we must distinguish between three categories of processed fish: cold smoked fish, hot smoked fish and canned fish.
Very fascinating indeed! A "broad topic" that requires much discussion.
Various poskim have argued against the light bulb system. When a Jew adds a wood chip to a fire, it is rendered aish yisrael because the Jew is instrumental in preparing and intensifying the fire. In contrast, a light bulb remains separate and distinct from the fire, and the Jew is not a contributor to the primary source of heat. Others have raised another interesting objection. Electric companies typically change the source of power from one generator to another. Even if a Jew installs a light bulb, it would no longer be considered a fire of a Jew if the generator was subsequently changed by the electric company. In halachic terminology, this is referred to as kolu lo chitzov (his arrows – i.e. his action – has ended). The OU does not subscribe to the light bulb system…
You know, Yockey was 100% right when he drew a sharp line separating Jews from the West. Read the above. Read all of it. There isn’t the slightest overlap between Jews and Judaism on the one hand, and Western civilization on the other. When talking about the Jews, we refer to a non-Western, Middle Eastern, Magian people, completely incompatible in every way with the West and with Western peoples and their civilization.
Food is a double-edged sword. While nutritious food provides basic sustenance and energy, spoiled food can have a devastating and even fatal effect on the human body. This same dichotomy is equally true for the spiritual dimension of man. Food consumed in conformity with the laws of the Torah elevates and sanctifies, while non-kosher food destroys and defiles the Jewish soul. On both levels, it’s not only what’s in the food that matters, but how it’s prepared as well. Indeed, we are playing with fire.
If a Jew eats food prepared by, or even looked at, a non-Jew, the Jewish soul will be defiled! Indeed...playing with fire! The fire of...ovens?
What kosher problem may be obviated by using a touch-tone phone?
Please remind me again how the Jewish people are in any way even remotely connected to Western civilization? I know they’re HuWhite, but still….
3 Intermarriage is the reason cited by Taz , Yoreh Daya 113:7, based on Tosofoth. Avodah Zora, 38a. Rashi in Avodah Zora (ibid), maintains that the Rabbis restricted socialization to prevent the inadvertent consumption of non-kosher food….
There it is. Kosher laws are designed as part of a Jewish racialist approach to avoid intermarriage. Got to keep that bloodline pure! Meanwhile, anyone who objects to White-Black intermarriage is a racist hater and a Nazi, and we must all take action against that!
10…Similarly, if the pilot light of a home stove is prone to go out regularly, there is no guarantee that the non-Jew will not relight it when the residents are away from home.
OK, just let the gas continue to leak. But then, isn’t that…gassing Jews?
11 A separate issue that must be dealt with when non-Jewish help is left alone in a house is the concern that they may use the kitchen utensils to prepare non-kosher food. See Yoreh Daya 118:12 and Igros Moshe Vol. 1,61.
Oh no! The non-Jewish help may actually – gasp! – touch the utensils!
16 Source: Rabbi Yisrael Belsky. Yechava Daas suggests another reason to permit donuts cooked by a non-Jew. Donuts are boiled in oil. There are two opinions cited in Orach Chaim 168:13, whether boiled dough products are considered “bread”. With respect to the appropriate brachah, we follow the lenient opinion and recite borei minai mezonos, since brachos are a Rabbinic institution. However, with respect to bishul akum, which is also a Rabbinic decree, we assume they are “bread.” As noted later in this article, there are no bishul akum restrictions on bread items.
Eat your donuts, Moshe!
23 Instant potatoes are fully cooked before they are dehydrated and made into flakes or powder. Nonetheless, Rav Belsky related from Rav Elyashuv, shlita, that they are permitted, based on the Avkas Rochel, quoted in the Yad Efraim, Yoreh Daya, 113:12, that food cooked by a non-Jew which was rendered inedible by dehydration and then was re-cooked by a Jew is not prohibited because of bishul akum. This same reasoning of the Avkas Rochel applies to instant potatoes which are prepared with hot water. Rabbi Belsky pointed out that this is the case only if instant potatoes cannot be made with cold water, and this assumption should be regularly re-examined.
32 Nonetheless, there are those who disagree with the Pri Chodosh and prohibit coffee, tea or chocolate that were brewed by a gentile. See, for example, Pishchai Teshuva, 114:1, who cites Ponim Meiros that the reasoning of Tosafoth (that beer is permissible because the majority is water) is not the accepted halachah. See also the responsa of Shevet HaLevi, Vol. 2,44.
No Starbucks for you, Moshe! Oy vey! It’s a holocaust!
All of that reads like some sort of anti-Semitic caricature written by a Nutzi. Unfortunately, it's all too real.