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ADL endorses new movie as antidote to Passion of the Christ


The extreme far-left Anti-Defamation League [ADL] is endorsing the new movie Son of God as an “antidote” to Mel Gibson’s Passion of the Christ. The ADL is the most well funded extreme left-wing outfit in the nation. It bills itself as a “Jewish organization,” so for them to endorse and condemn movies about another religion is highly offensive and intolerant.

The ADL was literally founded to defend convicted child murderer Leo Frank, who was a leader of B’nai B’rith. Frank was a former leader of B’nai B’rith. The original purpose of the ADL was to advocate a conspiracy theory that a black man was the real killer and that Frank had been unfairly convicted because he was Jewish.

Over the years, the ADL has also had a close working relationship with some of the most famous Jewish organized crime figures in American history. The ADL is also the most prominent holocaust denial organization in America. It lobbied Congress to stop a resolution condemning the mass murder of Armenian and Greek Christians by the Young Turks regime. The group downplays and belittles the victims of mass genocide in Turkey and the Ukraine.

Mel Gibson’s Passion of the Christ grossed nearly a billion dollars worldwide. With a production budget of $30 million, it was one of the most commercially successful movies of all times. Gibson was the sole investor.

From TheWrap.com…

The bible saga “Son of God” will be “the antidote to the poison that ‘Passion of the Christ’ became,” Anti-Defamation League National Director Abraham Foxman told TheWrap Tuesday.

“It’s almost a disservice to ‘Son of God’ to compare the two,” he said. Mark Burnett and Roma Downey’s pared-down version of the History channel miniseries “The Bible” opens nationwide Friday on roughly 3,000 screens Friday.

It’s been 10 years to the day since “Passion of the Christ” debuted, and it’s still the highest-grossing R-rated movie ever. But it’s remembered as much for the charges of anti-Semitism, excessive violence and prerelease controversy as it is for its $370 million box-office haul.