George Soros Fails To Clear His Name Of Insider Trading In France

Nov 2009
Flower Mound, TX (In the basement)
Well he did started out as a "collector" for the Nazis....


Former Staff
Dec 2006
FEMA Region 10
May I change your characterization of him just a bit....He is scum scum. I don't see the word "pure" having anything to do with him.
I consider Satan as pure evil, and Soros as pure scum, but hey who am I to argue. This pile of shit shit can be scum scum if you insist.
Nov 2009
Flower Mound, TX (In the basement)
You serious? A thirteen year-old kid is forced to work with the Nazis at gunpoint, and you're going to hold it against him?
He wasn't forced. Besides, he said he was proud of what he did. You just might want to research your answers before you type things that are not true.
Dec 2010
Southington Connecticut
Oct 2010
Turns out he wasn't alone..MANY Jewish Elders took part as well...Even had their own Council..


As far back as 1933, Nazi policy makers had discussed establishing Jewish-led institutions to carry out anti-Jewish policies. The concept was based upon centuries-old practices which were instituted in Germany during the Middle Ages. As the German army swept through Poland and the Soviet Union, it carried out an order of S.S. leader Heydrich to require the local Jewish populace to form Jewish Councils as a liaison between the Jews and the Nazis. These councils of Jewish elders, (Judenrat; plural: Judenräte), were responsible for organizing the orderly deportation to the death camps, for detailing the number and occupations of the Jews in the ghettos, for distributing food and medical supplies, and for communicating the orders of the ghetto Nazi masters. The Nazis enforced these orders on the Judenrat with threats of terror, which were given credence by beatings and executions. As ghetto life settled into a "routine," the Judenrat took on the functions of local government, providing police and fire protection, postal services, sanitation, transportation, food and fuel distribution, and housing, for example.

The Judenrat raised funds to create hospitals, homes for orphans, disinfection stations, and to provide food and clothing to those without.

Jewish leaders were ambivalent about participating in these Judenröte. On the one hand, many viewed these councils as a form of collaboration with the enemy. Others saw these councils as a necessary evil, which would permit Jewish leadership a forum to negotiate for better treatment. In the many cases where Jewish leaders refused to volunteer to serve on the Judenrat, the Germans appointed Jews to serve on a random basis. Some Jews who had no prior history of leadership agreed to serve, hoping that it would improve their chances of survival. Many who served in the Judenrat were arrested, taken to labor camps, or hanged.

When the Nazis required a quota of Jews to participate in forced labor, the Judenrat had the responsibility to meet this demand. Sometimes Jews could avoid forced labor by making a payment to the Judenrat. These payments supplemented the taxes which the Judenrat levied to finance the services provided in the ghettos.

Underground Jewish organizations sprang up in the ghettos to serve as alternatives to the Judenrat, some of which were established with a military component to organize resistance to the Nazis.