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Posted Tuesday, October 19, 2004

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David Irving comments:

GIVE us a break already with these stories of swastikas and synagogues.
   I think the general public has now got the message. The ten-thousand dollar reward that I offered for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the culprits behind the timely desecration of two Jewish cemeteries in New Zealand has gone unclaimed -- it seems that the community knows how to protect its own.
   It did not pass unnoticed that the community did not actually put up any reward of its own, although it was reported in the NZ media to be "considering" it.

[National Vanguard source]

"Community Carpet-bombed with Hate"

Cries of 'anti-Semitism' vanish after suspect identified

NEW YORK -- More than 20 white, spray-painted swastikas were found early Monday morning [October 18, 2004] in the southern sections of Brooklyn and Queens [New York suburbs]. Two synagogues, two Jewish community centers, a Jewish funeral home, a rabbinical school, a medical building named after a Jew and numerous parked cars were targeted.

Investigators with the NYPD's Hate Crime Task Force swarmed over the area before sun-up, dusting for fingerprints, photographing and taking paint samples, then trying to remove the swastikas as quickly as possible so that the ultra-sensitive minority would not have to view the hated symbol of the Third Reich.

The Judeo-authorities say this crime spree was particularly brazen because most of the synagogues and community centers have security cameras that are on 24 hours a day.

"It's all one and the same pattern, it appears," a hate-police spokesperson told the dozens of reporters who had gathered outside one of the victimized synagogues. After the morning service, curious Jews milled around hoping to see what had happened.

"I thought that with everything that's happening in the world right now, that it was going to hit us and it did," moaned Lenore Greenberg, 74, who learned of the incident from the rabbi during the service.

"I'm angry, very upset, as are all of the congregants here," she said, adding it was particularly galling that the vandalism occurred on the Sabbath.

"It's just sick," said her husband, Jack Greenberg, 78.

Local politicians were also on hand, taking full advantage of the free publicity.

Congressman Anthony Weiner (pictured) told WCBS-TV's Magee Hickey that someone had "carpet-bombed the community with hate." With a post-nasal drip squeak he added, "We aren't going to stand for it."

Meanwhile, Assemblyman Dov Hikind offered a $5,000 reward for information leading to the arrest of the "anti-Semites" responsible.

By mid-afternoon, the elite "Hate Crime" Task Force had made their arrest. Olga Abramovich, 49, of Brooklyn, was charged with criminal mischief and "related crimes," police said. The woman admitted targeting about 20 sites because she was angry at her former husband, a Jew, for dumping her and marrying a younger woman. An empty spray-paint can was found in the trunk of her vehicle.

Since the arrest, the media has dropped all mention of "hate" and "anti-Semitism." The candlelight vigils have been canceled. The ADL will not be issuing a press release.

Associated press

New York, Tuesday, October 19, 2004

Woman Charged In Swastika Graffiti Spree

Police: Suspect Was Angry At Jewish Ex, New Wife

NEW YORK (AP) A woman admitted shortly after her arrest late Monday that she spray-painted swastikas in Jewish neighborhoods in Brooklyn and Queens because she was angry about her Jewish ex-husband's new wife, police said.

The woman, Olga Abramovich, 49, of Brooklyn, was charged with criminal mischief and related crimes, police said.

Police said Abramovich admitted targeting about 20 sites, including several synagogues, because she was angry at her former husband for marrying a younger woman. They said she also marred two police cars because she was upset about receiving a summons.

The vandalism was first reported early Monday [October 18, 2004] at a medical facility in Brooklyn, where white spray-painted swastikas marked a door and a window.

During a search of the surrounding area, police found the same symbol on synagogues, Jewish schools, cars and a funeral home in southern sections of Brooklyn and Queens. One of the cars belonged to Abramovich's former husband.

Abramovich was in police custody Monday night and was unavailable for comment. She was being cooperative, police said

The spray paint, which she bought at a Long Island mall flea market, was found in the trunk of her vehicle, police said.

The swastika, a cross with its arms bent clockwise at right angles, was the emblem of the Nazi Party and the Third Reich.

© 2004 The Associated Press.



Aug 30, 2004: Jew held over Paris fire: Crude slogans at the scene suggested an anti-Semitic motive
Outrage among New York Jews that FBI is not hiring them
Aug 18, 2004: Jury convicts California professor in staged hate-crime case
Suspicions voiced that New Zealand Jews smashed up their own cemetery | David Irving ups reward offer to $5,000
Jul 13, 2004: 'Anti-Jewish train attack' on Mother, baby in Paris now in doubt

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