Jewish Fragility

Jewish Fragility refers to feelings of discomfort a Jewish person experiences when they witness discussions around race and theology.  This may trigger anger, fear, guilt,  and violence.  Some Jews may become insecure when other people groups claim privileges that Jewish people enjoy.

If a Jewish person  becomes defensive, a non-Jew may feel obligated to comfort the Jew.  For example, some Christians comfort Jews by telling them they are “God’s children,” while some Europeans speak words establishing racial self-hatred.   These non-Jews seek to unburden themselves from socially constructed sin accusations (racism or anti-semitism).

Manifestations of Jewish fragility commonly include accusing others of what they do themselves. These include, but are not limited to:

  • Inventing a social sin that only applies to non-Jews (anti-semitism).
  • The privilege of their own racial homeland while accusing others of a social sin (racism)  for seeking the same privilege.
  • Establishing organizations promoting the interests of their own race while denying that privilege to others, specifically Whites.
  • Violence toward those who do not submit to religious, historical, and cultural narratives promoted by the Jews.

One manifestation of Jewish fragility was the reaction to Jesus Christ, who verbally chastised them for  hypocrisy. As a result, the Jews used their power and influence (Jewish privilege) to have him executed.

Fritz Berggren, PhD
28 February 2021

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1 Response to Jewish Fragility

  1. larryzb says:

    Jews are guilty accusatory inversion. They do accuse others of what they themselves do.