A report from a Hezbollah-owned television station claims Jews are taking over Hollywood – and by extension, all of America – so they can rule the world.
The report about the television station’s claims comes from Israel Today, under the headline “Superman is a Jewish Conspiracy!”
Lebanon’s Al-Manar TV reported during a feature story about a week ago that the Jews are trying to rule public opinion in the U.S. “through the invention of movie characters such as Superman and other popular superheroes,” according to the report.
“Al-Manar alleged that all of Hollywood, in fact, is a Jewish invention created with the nefarious purpose of ‘taking over the world’s greatest power, controlling all aspect of her daily life and harnessing it in service to Jewish interests all over the world,'” Israel Today reported.
The television station storyline described how “American Jews felt rejected and so are trying to change American public opinion by inventing movie characters to serve as role models.”
Israel Today wrote, “To strengthen their assertions, Al-Manar spoke to a Professor Farroukh Majidi, who argued vigorously that the most dangerous thing in the world is the culture of the Jewish people, which contaminates the whole world through movies and television shows featuring heroes inspired by Jewish figures. The world, Majidi warned, must be wary of the intrusion of Jewish culture and fight against it.”
The report continued, “Jacob Hagouel, head of the Department for Combating Anti-Semitism at the World Zionist Organization, said in response: ‘Anti-Semitism continues to raise its head in the Arab world. It is now 2014, but the messages we are hearing are straight from the eve of World War II. Whole generations of viewers are being raised on systematic anti-Semitic propaganda.'”
It was, in fact, a report from Fox News during 2013 that explained the Christian symbolism in contemporary Superman productions.
Fox reporter Justin Craig described how when Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster created the comic book hero in 1938, it meant more than “Truth, Justice and the American Way.”
Craig explained, Superman was “for many, a metaphor for Jewish immigrants in 1930s America. Created by two young Jewish men, Superman was an allusion to the Jewish faith and history, from his baby Moses-like origins to his golem-esque invincibility, to his outcast status and his ultimate struggle to assimilate in a new land.”
However, there apparently was a “conversion” at some point, he noted.
Because, in Zack Snyder’s current “Man of Steel,” “Snyder and his ‘Steel’ co-creators Christopher Nolan and David S. Goyer have layered this latest incarnation with quite a few allusions to Jesus Christ.”
He cited the story that explains Superman’s (Kal-El’s) birth was “natural,” not artificially inseminated as others in the show, and there is “Christ-like imagery planted throughout.”
“One blaring symbol occurs during a climactic battle: Superman jumps from General Zod’s (Michael Shannon) ship and hovers in the sky with his arms out-stretched like the crucifix. Freeze-frame it and you can have your own Superman prayer card,” he wrote.
Then, too, Kal-El is 33, “a not-too-subtle reference to the same age as Jesus Christ when he was crucified,” Fox reported.
Other points: “Kal-El is more than willing to sacrifice himself to save the people of Earth.”
And,”when things get tough, Clark Kent seeks advice from a priest.”
Fox continued, “And finally, don’t forget the Holy Trinity. Jor-El returns to Kal-El on Earth as a ghost, guiding his budding superhero son on his journey to salvation. Before Jor-El sends his son off to Earth baby Moses-style, he tells his wife that, like Jesus, ‘He’ll be a god to them.’ With Superman’s seemingly invincible powers, he is.”
About the same time, John Nolte at Breitbart wrote, “Using the basics of the story – the ghost of a father, the self-sacrifice – you could make the claim of a Christ allegory even if that wasn’t what the filmmakers meant. But the details … are not an accident.
“Director Zack Snyder eagerly admits … “The Christ-like parallels, I didn’t make that stuff up. We weren’t like, ‘Hey, let’s add this!’ That stuff is there, in the mythology.”