The overall Talmudic philosophy is that killing Gentiles is no more serious than merely killing wild animals.
Suppose, however, a Jew intends killing a Gentile, and accidently kills a Jew? Is he criminally liable? By Talmud standards the attempt to kill a Gentile so "sanctifies" a Jew that if he kills another "human," or Jew, in the attempt, the sin is washed away and there is no penalty.
The core of a long harangue in Sanhedrin, 78b-79a, is that if a Jew "intended killing ... a heathen and he killed an Israelite ... he is not liable." (See the Mishnah, Exhibit 90). After typical twaddle, this is repeated in the Gemara. (See Exhibit 91)
However (same Exhibit), if he intended killing one Israelite and killed another, he is liable.
On the next page of Sanhedrin (Exhibit 91) and weighing the "purity" of the killer's heart, it states if a Jew "threw a stone into a company of Israelites and heathens . . Shall we say the company consisted of nine heathens and one Israelite . his non-liability can be inferred from the fact that the majority were heathens . even if half and half . Since . we do not know whether he aimed at an Israelite or a heathen . he is not liable."
A footnote confirms that this "verse under discussion teaches that the murderer is not liable."
The American public has been drenched with propaganda concerning "brotherhood" between Christians and Jews, and Jew and non-Jew. Such propaganda could never be effective if the true nature of Talmudic Judaism were known.
Next: Chapter V. Judaism — Talmudic Immorality, Asininity, and Pornography: The Reprobate Mind
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