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According to Walker, the book is “amazing,” “stunning,” “magical,” “profound” and “the ultimate reading adventure.”

It should therefore surprise no one that The Cushion in the Road represents little more than another brick in Walker’s ever-rising wall of anti-Semitism.

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Arnold Ahlert is a former New York Post op-ed columnist currently contributing to FrontPageMag.com, JewishWorldReview.com, HumanEvents.com and CanadaFreePress.com.

14 COMMENTS

  1. You wish that your Jewish ancestors “didn’t fight a little harder”? What does that even mean? You wish they had fought harder? (So we could still have slavery?) Can’t be that–too idiotic. You wish they hadn’t fought harder? Makes no sense. Hadn’t fought so hard? (Does anyone understand what this person is trying to say?) You may be the first pro-slavery Jew I’ve heard of. (Does it really take all kinds?) You do know the Civil War was about slavery, right?

  2. You wish that your Jewish ancestors "didn't fight a little harder"? What does that even mean? You wish they had fought harder? (So we could still have slavery?) Can't be that–too idiotic. You wish they hadn't fought harder? Makes no sense. Hadn't fought so hard? (Does anyone understand what this person is trying to say?) You may be the first pro-slavery Jew I've heard of. (Does it really take all kinds?) You do know the Civil War was about slavery, right?

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