The violently abusive term “shiksa,” which is Yiddish for a gentile woman, is used and heard commonly in Jewish writings on and off the internet (for example, see this recent article in the Jewish “Times of Israel” article “Shas versus Shiksa”)–and Jewish claims that it is “harmless” have been exposed as more lies.
In an article published on the Israeli Ynet News service, titled “Woman verbally abused by haredi bus passengers” it is revealed that ultra-Orthodox Jews “verbally abused” a Jewish woman who refused to sit in the back of a bus in Jerusalem.
According to the article, the orthodos Jews called the woman “shiksa” and “made vomiting sounds” as she boarded the bus. The woman, a 22 year old named Miri Bleicher, has dyed dark blond hair.
“The bus arrived but the driver didn’t open the front door, it then pulled away and stopped. I chased after it, it pulled away again and then stopped, until the driver eventually opened the door,” she was quoted as saying.
“At this point, she realized that the men were expecting her to sit in the back where all of the women were sitting. She refused to enter through the backdoor and bravely walked past the men who mumbled hateful slurs at her, including ‘shiksa,’” the article continued.
Now note the description of the word “shiksa” in that Ynet news article: it is clearly stated this this word is “hateful” and a “slur.”
In fact, according to the Mirriam Webster dictionary, the official definition of a “shiksa” is as follows: “1: often disparaging : a non-Jewish girl or woman; feminine of sheygets non-Jewish boy, from Hebrew sheqes? blemish, abomination.”
According to the soc.culture.jewish FAQ, “shiksa” and “shaygetz” are “the Yiddish derivative of the respective feminine and masculine Hebrew words for something unclean, dirty.”
The description continues: “The appellations are customarily applied to gentiles who do things inimical to Jewish interests, such as vandalizing Jewish buildings, robbing Jewish kids of their lunch money, or becoming romantically involved with Jews.
“The root is “sheketz”, which refers to house rodents and lizards. They impart ritual impurity, and therefore the term lends itself to the same kind of idea.”
Now note the difference in Jewish Supremacist attitudes towards these words: they are often used to describe non-Jewish females (and males) and when it is done by Jews to refer to non-Jews, then it is perfectly acceptable and no-one raises an eyebrow.
When however, orthodox Jews do it to another Jew, then it is worthy of news articles and descriptions of how “hateful” it is.
This provides yet another insight into the burning, eternal and unquenchable hatred which Jewish Supremacists have for all gentiles, and provides a window into the hateful mind of Jewish Supremacy.