340 Rabbis, Scores of Israeli Generals and Military Chiefs, and Most American Jews Support Iran Deal

The Jerusalem Post reports that 340 U.S. rabbis – from across the political spectrum – endorsed the Iran deal.

Scores of top Israeli generals and intelligence chiefs endorse the deal as well.

As do American Jews. And see this.

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  • In my paper this morning, an editorial said Obama was being “anti-semetic” with the Iran Deal. lol

  • Here is more confirmation on this topic. 08/12/2015 36 Retired Generals Come Out in Support of Iran Deal

    In preparation for the vote in Congress, President Obama is lining up support for the Iran nuclear deal. 36 retired generals and admirals released an open letter on Tuesday supporting the deal and urging Congress to do the same. The letter was published in the Washington Post.


  • diogenes

    And now that we know what the Chosen Ones of Israel think about this treaty between America and iran, what do the polls say about what us goy Americans think about it?

  • Sarastro92

    The New Deal sure didn’t end the Depression– it was not until mid- 1939– a full decade after the Black Tuesday Crash on Wall Street– that employment recovered to 1929 levels (Obama seems to be re-tracing the same path). (see graph below)

    However, employment and output did not achieve “escape velocity” until 1941 when Lend Lease was in full swing and the US was to formally enter WW II. By the end of the war, wages has risen considerably and by 1946 real growth had taken hold in the civilian economy. So sometimes war works.

    In just about every other case it doesn’t. The justification for military Keynesian policies, is that it achieves full employment without overproduction and lowering profit rates in other sectors. So, for example, if government spending achieves high employment by building lots of high quality affordable housing, that will depress returns from all housing sectors, especially sub-standard and slum housing.

    Growth policies today require a mix of unorthodox measures: debt write downs; popping asset bubbles; and QE for Main Street not Wall Street. The latter entails having the Fed purchase State Infrastructure bonds or overseas Infrastructure projects (along the liens of the Chinese Silk Roas Project) rather than having the US government assuming further debt burdens.