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Old Fashioned Library

No study of the Jewish Question is complete without a detailed look at the document known as the Protocols of the Elders of Zion. As mysterious as it is notorious, it has been called the most influential piece of anti-Semitic literature in history—perhaps comparable in importance only to Hitler’s Mein Kampf. Nothing like it has ever been produced, before or since.

 

Here we find an express desire for Jewish world domination, along with a plan to attain it. In the Protocols’ world-to-come, there will be a Jewish Patriarch, a King of the World, who will guide all humanity on behalf of Jewish interests.  Serving at his behest will be the masses of the non-Jews, the detested Goyim, who will gratefully submit to their ruler “of Zionist blood.”

 

Written in the form of lecture notes or meeting minutes, this document purports to be a transcription of a talk by an unnamed influential Jew, speaking sometime around the year 1900. It first appeared in draft form in Russia in 1902, and then in its final version as part of a book by Russian writer Sergei Nilus. But little beyond this is certain. It was denounced as a “forgery” in 1922—but is it? And what does that even mean in this context?

 

The Protocols are as compelling and troubling today as ever. This new, highly-readable English translation far surpasses anything in print or the Internet. The volume includes valuable and hard-to-find commentary, from Henry Ford, Alfred Rosenberg, Julius Evola, and others.

PROTOCOLS OF THE ELDERS OF ZION

PriceFrom $24.00
  • Protocols of the Elders of Zion: The Definitive English Edition
    Edited and translated by Thomas Dalton, PhD 2023;

    1) PAPERBACK; 278 pages.
    ISBN:  979-8987-7263-27 
    2) HARDCOVER; 278 pages.
    ISBN:  979-8987-7263-72 

  • PART ONE:  Overview and Early Commentaries

    Summary, by the US Holocaust Memorial Museum

    “The Jewish Peril,” by Wickham Steed  (8 May 1920)   

    On the Protocols, by Henry Ford  (24 July to 14 August 1920)

    “A Literary Forgery,” by Philip Graves  (16-18 August 1921)

     

    PART TWO:  The Protocols

    Protocol No. 1: On liberalism, ‘might means right,’ Goyim vices, equality, power of money.      

    Protocol No. 2: On economic wars, the press.   

    Protocol No. 3: On rights, Goy aristocracy, liberalism.  

    Protocol No. 4: On liberty, financial speculation.

    Protocol No. 5: On centralized government, power of gold, control of public opinion.

    Protocol No. 6: On monopolies, trade, industry.

    Protocol No. 7: On the military, social disruption, war.  

    Protocol No. 8: On new government, the role of Jews.   

    Protocol No. 9: On dictatorships, Jewish ambition, education.

    Protocol No. 10:  On Freemasonry, liberalism, legislative and executive government.      

    Protocol No. 11:  On the new constitution, Goyim as animals.

    Protocol No. 12:  On liberty, the press, Freemasonry.

    Protocol No. 13:  On political problems, trade, diversion of the mob.

    Protocol No. 14:  On religion, pornography.

    Protocol No. 15:  On Freemasonry, civil disobedience, the judiciary, the power of the Sovereign.

    Protocol No. 16:  On universities, education.     

    Protocol No. 17:  On law, religion, the virtue of spying. 

    Protocol No. 18:  On open and secret defense of rulers.  

    Protocol No. 19:  On sedition and political crimes.

    Protocol No. 20:  On financial matters, taxation, circulation of money, governmental loans.

    Protocol No. 21:  On domestic loans.

    Protocol No. 22:  On restoring social order.

    Protocol No. 23:  On the arising of the Sovereign.

    Protocol No. 24:  On the Sovereign, the King of Israel.

     

    PART THREE:  National Socialist Commentaries

    Rosenberg on the Protocols (1923)       

    Hitler and Goebbels on the Protocols    

    “Introduction” to the Protocols, by the NSDAP (1938)  

    “Introduction” to the Protocols, by Julius Evola (1938)  

     

    PART FOUR:  Contemporary Reflections

    The Fake “Fake Protocols,” by Carlo Mattogno

    The Protocols in the 21st Century, by Thomas Dalton    

     

    Bibliography   

     

    Index (Protocols only)

     

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