How easily Jews can fool us!


Well she was not able to fool any one, a concern was raised and a trap was laid out.. Jew Girl was trapped.
Only fools get trapped!

Now if you are looking some real story.. reads this

Orthodox Jew Murdered and dismembers 8 Year old Boy
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Horrible people come from all backgrounds religions and places in the world. What makes a person do things like this??

Just another horrific crime by a sicko in the good old USA

New York — An 8-year-old Brooklyn boy who got lost while walking home alone from day camp in his Orthodox Jewish neighborhood was killed and dismembered by a stranger, and his remains were found stuffed in a trash bin and the man's refrigerator, police said Wednesday.

[h=1]Brooklyn murder suspect exposed[/h] Levi Aron, 35, arrested after dismembered remains of missing Leiby Kletzky, 8, found in his freezer, trash can. Police believe suspect strangled boy to death. Brooklyn's Orthodox Jewish community in shock



swastika is not symbol of hitler ..its second oldest symbol in earth !it has been used by indians for 5000 years since neolithic period !!

The swastika (Sanskrit: स्वस्तिक) is an equilateral cross with its arms bent at right angles, in either right-facing () form or its mirrored left-facing () form. Earliest archaeological evidence of swastika-shaped ornaments dates back to the Indus Valley Civilization of Ancient India as well asClassical Antiquity. It remains widely used in Indian Religions, specifically in Hinduism, Buddhism and Jainism.

The word swastika came from the Sanskrit word svastika, meaning any lucky or auspicious object, and in particular a mark made on persons and things to denote good luck. It is composed of su- meaning "good, well" and asti "to be" svasti thus means "well-being." The suffix -ka either forms a diminutive or intensifies the verbal meaning, and svastika might thus be translated literally as "that which is associated with well-being," corresponding to "lucky charm" or "thing that is auspicious."[SUP][1][/SUP] The word in this sense is first used in the Harivamsa.[SUP][2][/SUP]As noted by Monier-Williams in his Sanskrit-English dictionary, according to Alexander Cunningham, its shape represents a monogram formed by interlacing of the letters of the auspicious words su-ast (svasti) written in Ashokan characters.[SUP][3][/SUP]
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