In the following CNN news clip, Rand Paul decries the war in Yemen. CNN’s Wolf Blitzer responds, “But what about the defense jobs?” These Zio criminals have no introspection. Needs to be seen to be believed. Also one of the weakest attempts at neuro-linguistic programming gaslighting ever. Wolf needs to take Propaganda 101 over again- what a menace and hate filled monster. We have made our position on CNN known: a kingpin of the Lugenpresse.
Wolf seems like a real unbiased “journalist.” /s From under what rock did Mr. “Jewish Lightning” Blitzer crawl out of? What is his background and “qualifications” to get such an important and prestigious high-profile platform to spew such nonsense?
Snippets from Wiki
Wolf Issac Blitzer was born in 1948 in Augsburg, Germany. He’s the son of Cesia Blitzer (née Zylberfuden), a homemaker, and David Blitzer, a home builder. His parents were Jewish refugees from Poland. He was raised in Buffalo, New York. He received a Bachelor of Arts in history from the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1970. In 1972, he received a Master of Arts in International Relations from the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies. While at Johns Hopkins, he studied abroad at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, where he learned Hebrew.
Blitzer began his career in journalism in the early 1970s, in the Tel Aviv bureau of the Reuters news agency. In 1973, he caught the eye of Jerusalem Post editor Ari Rath, who hired Blitzer as a Washington correspondent for the English language Israeli newspaper. Blitzer remained with the Jerusalem Post until 1990, covering both American politics and developments in the Middle East.
In the mid-1970s, Blitzer also contributed to the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) as editor of their monthly publication, the Near East Report. While at AIPAC, Blitzer’s writing focused on Middle East affairs as they relate to United States foreign policy.
Fluent in Hebrew, in this period Blitzer also published articles for several Israeli-based newspapers. Under the name Ze’ev Blitzer, he wrote for Al HaMishmar. Using the name Ze’ev Barak, he had work published in Yedioth Ahronoth.Ze’ev (זאב) is the Hebrew word for “wolf” and Barak (ברק) is the Hebrew word for “lightning” (which in German/Yiddish is Blitz).
In 1985, Blitzer published his first book, Between Washington and Jerusalem: A Reporter’s Notebook (Oxford University Press, 1985). The text outlined his personal development as a reporter, and the relations between the United States and Israel.
He later wrote a book about the Pollard Affair titled Territory of Lies. Reviewer Robert I. Friedman characterized Territory of Lies as “a slick piece of damage control that would make [Blitzer’s] former employers at AIPAC (not to mention Israel’s Defense Ministry) proud.”