..that Modern Turkey was among one of the first countries
worldwide to recognize the State of Israel in March 1949, less than
a year after its declaration of independence, and has been Israel’s
one of the closest allies since its creation?
..that dictator Mustafa Kemal made a funny law called "Hat Law"
which required the citizens of Turkey to wear English hats in
public, and over 200,000 Muslims were brutally executed on gallows
because they refused to do so or preached against it; and that the
same law is still part of Modern(?) Turkey's Constitution (Article
..that it is still a crime to criticize
dictator Mustafa Kemal in Turkey and there are laws in Turkey currently in effect which criminalize those who speak up against
Mustafa Kemal's ideology or reforms?
"The overthrow of the Sultan resulted in the establishment of new more secular nationalist government, under Mustafa Kemal.
Of course, Mustafa Kemal himself was born in Salonica and was from a Donme(h) family of Jews. His embracing of Freemasonry
occurred in 1909 and even the wikipedia acknowledges under its 'list of Freemasons' that Mustafa Kemal was a member of the
Rissorta Lodge (Number 80) of Salonica."
Dictator Mustafa Kemal Was Freemason, Here's The Proof
When Islam completely forbids Freemasonry, why did Mustafa Kemal join it? This video attempts to answer this question while shedding some light on the role of Crypto-Jews/Sabbateans/Doenmehs/Freemasons in destroying Turkey. Their past and present role is examined.
"Long before the 'cultural revolution' of Communist China, and starting before the Bolshevik Jews of Russia destroyed
Christianity and Christians in the Slavic World, the Donmeh (the Secret Jews of Turkey), and especially Mustafa Kemal
(Ataturk), tried very hard to strip Turkey of its religion and of its culture. It is vital to World Jewry to prevent
the Muslims of Turkey from taking back their nation and their faith, and aligning themselves with their Muslim neighbors."
“Sabbateanism is the matrix of every
significant movement to have emerged in the eighteenth and
nineteenth century, from Hasidism, to Reform Judaism, to the
earliest Masonic circles and revolutionary idealism. The Sabbatean
"believers" felt that they were champions of a new world [order]
which was to be established by overthrowing the values of all
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