Proof that S.F.'s circumcision ban Is anti-Semitic
As you may have heard by now, San Francisco will be voting this November on whether or not to ban circumcision in the city.
Defenders of the measure say it's all about "human rights" and "protecting babies" from unnecessary procedures.
But critics suspected there was something vaguely anti-Semitic about the whole proposal, since among Jews (and Muslims, as well) circumcising male babies is a religious duty, not just a mistaken medical procedure.
Ban proponents insisted their proposal had nothing to do with Jews -- really, it's all about the rights of children.
Well, any doubt that they were lying have now been dispelled, with the publication of new campaign literature for the upcoming circumcision ban. The campaign comic book, called "Foreskin Man," after its baby-saving superhero, features a litany of evil Jews doing battle with blond Nordic saviors.
(Oh, and did I mention the artist's last name is Hess? A relative of Rudolf, perhaps?)
Below you will find a selection of images taken from Foreskin Man, the campaign brochure for San Francisco's anti-circumcision ballot measure. You tell me: anti-Semitic or not?
For context, check out the original movie posters for the German and Dutch versions of the infamous 1940 Nazi film Der Ewige Jude, legendary as one of the most extreme examples of anti-Semitic propaganda ever made, and compare them to the "collector's card" for Monster Mohel:
Notice a resemblance?