Albert Einstein—who once said that racism “was a white man’s disease”—has been exposed a virulent racist with the publication of his diaries in which he says that Indians “live in great filth and considerable stench,” and calls Chinese people “filthy and obtuse,” and says it would “unbearably dreary . . . pity if these Chinese supplant all other races.”
Einstein—the physicist promoted by the controlled media as a “genius” but who has been accused of stealing much of his work from other scientists—is also famous for making a May 1946 speech at Pennsylvania’s Lincoln University in which he said “there is a separation of colored people from white people in the United States. That separation is not a disease of colored people. It is a disease of white people. I do not intend to be quiet about it.” (Albert Einstein, “Civil Rights activist,” The Harvard Gazette, April 12, 2007).
Now however, it is clear that Einstein was just another racist Jewish hypocrite, more concerned with attacking white people than anything else.
Extracts from his newly-translated The Travel Diaries of Albert Einstein (Edited by Ze’ev Rosenkranz, Princeton University Press) reveal that he was a virulent racist in private who clearly despised nonwhites.
As reported in the Guardian newspaper, Einstein’s diaries, written between October 1922 and March 1923, notes how the “Chinese don’t sit on benches while eating but squat like Europeans do when they relieve themselves out in the leafy woods. All this occurs quietly and demurely. Even the children are spiritless and look obtuse.”
After earlier writing of the “abundance of offspring” and the “fecundity” of the Chinese, he goes on to say: “It would be a pity if these Chinese supplant all other races. For the likes of us the mere thought is unspeakably dreary.”
Further passages in the diaries, which are thought to have been written for Einstein’s stepdaughters in Berlin while he and his wife were travelling in Asia, Spain and Palestine, and as an aide memoire, see him writing of the Chinese that “even those reduced to working like horses never give the impression of conscious suffering. A peculiar herd-like nation [ … ] often more like automatons than people.”
He later adds “I noticed how little difference there is between men and women; I don’t understand what kind of fatal attraction Chinese women possess which enthrals the corresponding men to such an extent that they are incapable of defending themselves against the formidable blessing of offspring”.
In Colombo in Ceylon, Einstein writes of how the locals “live in great filth and considerable stench at ground level” adding that they “do little, and need little. The simple economic cycle of life.”
Einstein’s quote about racism being a “white man’s disease” is thus revealed as yet another Jewish communist hoax. Einstein was closely linked to the Soviet Union’s “Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee” (JAC), founded in 1942 on Joseph Stalin’s order.
The JAC was headed by Solomon Mikhoels, the director of the Moscow State Jewish Theater, and spread communist propaganda throughout Eastern Europe and elsewhere, assuring Jewish audiences that the Soviet Union was pro-Jewish.
Soviet Union Communist Jews Itzik Feffer and Solomon Mikhoels from the JAC at a meeting with Albert Einstein during their trip to the United States in 1943. (Behind Communism, Updated, Revised and Expanded, 1917–2010, available here).
Einstein’s claim to have been the first to discover the Theory of General Relativity has long been questioned.
The debate was finally settled in November 2015, when Princeton University published an article by Daniel Kennefick, co-author of An Einstein Encyclopedia, titled “Was Einstein the First to Discover General Relativity?”
That article admitted that the basic principles of the theory of General Relativity were contained in a paper prepared by the German mathematician David Hilbert, and given to Einstein on November 20 1915.
Einstein published his paper on the theory of General Relativity on November 25, 1915—five days after Hilbert had given him a preview of his paper.
“In fact, a few people have even gone so far as to propose that Einstein might have stolen the final form of his equations from Hilbert,” Kennefick admitted.