Ben Shapiro Denies Funding Hebrew Pro-Immigration NGO, Maintains Yiddishkeit


Last Updated on January 29, 2024

After the Oct. 7 attack by Hamas against Israel, Jewish conservatives have been under extra scrutiny for their outspoken dual loyalty. America First activists, commentators, influencers and journalists continue the pressure against these ethno-religious conservatives, signaling to the populace their hidden agenda.

Former Senatorial candidate Sam Parker consistently pushes back against what the mainstream calls the so-called “establishment.” He revealed the 2022 annual report from the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS) on X, formerly Twitter. It notes a “Ben Shapiro” having donated between $10,000 and $17,999.

Parker boldly pressed harder, including a 2017 Tweet from Shapiro stating, “And by the way, I don’t give a good damn about the so-called ‘browning of America.’ Color doesn’t matter. Ideology does.” Ironically, he makes such a claim as he actively promotes on X the ethnic genocide of the Palestinian people for our “greatest ally,” Israel. Shapiro has recently been reposting more often, trying to mitigate his opposition’s attacks on the platform. Possibly to draw negative attention away from the conflict in Gaza, he has been promoting a rap song and video with Tom Macdonald.

In 2017, Ben Shapiro wrote in a Tweet that he doesn’t “care about the so-called ‘browning of America,’” putting into question his so-called “conservative” beliefs on immigration policy.

Mainstream conservative influencers, Con Inc., championed Shapiro’s cringy rap session seemingly without realizing it may be a misdirection against the rising tide of anti-Zionism. Still, that has not yet stopped or minimized the flood of information that has awoken so many Americans to the “establishment’s” main priority.

But coming back to the allegations of Shapiro funding HIAS, he responded to Parker’s post, “Nope. Not me,” refraining from any denunciation of the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society.

To understand this odd ethno-religious loyalty, it is important to look back at the responses to #BanTheADL. A Townhall column with the headline “Con Inc. Responses on the ADL Shy Away from It’s Bigotry” is a great starter when understanding this phenomenon. Here are a few examples.

Stephen Miller, former Trump advisor and the founder of America First Legal, claimed the “ADL is NOT a Jewish organization. It is ultra-left activist org … conflating criticism of ADL with criticism of Jews is itself an antisemitic trope.”

David Haranyi, a senior editor at The Federalist, said something similar: “ADL isn’t a ‘Jewish’ organization in any genuine ethnic or theology sense.”

Libs of Tiktok’s creator, Chaya Raichik, another Zionist, wrote in Human Events that the ADL targets Jews with its “far-left agenda.”

Lastly, JP‘s premier neoconservative, Shapiro, referred to the ADL as a “progressive interest group” that “proclaims it is speaking in the name of Jewish causes.” All of these Jewish conservatives attempted to minimize the factual identity of the NGO. The Townhall column referenced the organization’s website, stating:

The ADL’s mission statement is, however, contradictory as it explicitly states, ‘To stop the defamation of the Jewish people …’ and is based on ‘Jewish values.’ ADL CEO Jonathan Greenblatt and his staff, primarily consisting of ethnic Jews, constantly tell the public that the organization does indeed represent the Jewish community.

Above is an excerpt from Harvard University’s The Pluralism Project on ethnic Jewishness.

Maybe their responses are part of some collective connection, or what Harvard University’s Pluralism Project referred to as “Yiddishkeit,” meaning “social, political, and cultural ‘Jewishness.’” It is said to be a political movement within Zionism based upon “Jewish identity.” Harvard further added:

Through their ongoing support of Israel, many American Jews demonstrate their continued adherence to the notion of Jewish ethnicity … The emotional impulse of Zionism has often been co-opted by other Jewish ethnic sectors, such as secular philanthropy and the religious denominational movements. The most important Jewish thinker to advocate the combination of Jewish nationalism and Jewish religion …

It also cites the first Jewish US Supreme Court Justice, Louis D. Brandeis, who was the head of the American Zionist Movement in 1914. According to Townhall he claimed, “To be good Americans, we must be better Jews, and to be better Jews, we must become Zionists.”

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So, it appears that this Jewish identity crosses over into both secular and religious moralism by protecting their unity behind Zionism. This could explain the attempts by Jewish conservatives to protect Jewish identity during #BanTheADL and their denial of holding these “progressive” NGOs to account.

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