Sprung! Tamika Mallory Lied About Absence of Antisemitism at First Women’s March Meeting
Last week I wrote how Women’s March organizers in Washington state were disbanding the state chapter over allegations of antisemitism at the national level. The allegations were detailed in a Tablet magazine article, which contained this denial from Women’s March co-founders that Jews were mentioned at the first meeting, as bearing special collective responsibility for the slave trade:
It was there that, as the women were opening up about their backgrounds and personal investments in creating a resistance movement to Trump, Perez and Mallory allegedly first asserted that Jewish people bore a special collective responsibility as exploiters of black and brown people—and even, according to a close secondhand source, claimed that Jews were proven to have been leaders of the American slave trade. These are canards popularized by The Secret Relationship Between Blacks and Jews, a book published by Louis Farrakhan’s Nation of Islam—“the bible of the new anti-Semitism,” according to Henry Louis Gates Jr., who noted in 1992: “Among significant sectors of the black community, this brief has become a credo of a new philosophy of black self-affirmation.”
To this day, Mallory and Bland deny any such statements were ever uttered, either at the first meeting or at Mallory’s apartment. “There was a particular conversation around how white women had centered themselves—and also around the dynamics of racial justice and why it was essential that racial justice be a part of the women’s rights conversation,” remembered Bland. But she and Mallory insisted it never had anything to do with Jews. “Carmen and I were very clear at that [first] meeting that we would not take on roles as workers or staff, but that we had to be in a leadership position in order for us to engage in the march,” Mallory told Tablet, in an interview last week, adding that they had been particularly sensitive to the fact that they had been invited to the meeting by white women, and wanted to be sure they weren’t about to enter into an unfair arrangement. “Other than that, there was no particular conversation about Jewish women, or any particular group of people.”
It turns out they were lying – I know this because Mallory let down her guard and admitted to the New York Times that Jews had been discussed at the first meeting:
Ms. Mallory and Ms. Perez say they categorically condemn anti-Semitism, and that when they asked Ms. Wruble to leave the group, it had nothing to do with her being Jewish. But they acknowledged that the role of Jewish women was discussed in that first meeting.
“Since that conversation, we’ve all learned a lot about how while white Jews, as white people, uphold white supremacy, ALL Jews are targeted by it,” Ms. Mallory said in a statement to The New York Times.
In other words, Mallory shamelessly outright lied to Tablet Magazine, and I am guessing its because it is a Jewish publication.
We can also assume they are lying when they say they condemn antisemitism.
In my opinion, Mallory, Perez, Sarsour and many others in the Women’s March are Jew haters – and they don’t have the balls to admit it.