How Come Nobody Cries About Goy Flight?

Comments: “Blockbusting still happens in NJ. Lakewood is an Orthodox Jewish town with voting blocs big enough so that they, directed by their leaders, can swing close gubernatorial elections whichever way they want. It’s politically untouchable. And recently, after bankrupting the local public schools in favor of their religious ones, Orthodox have been walking into next door town Toms River and blockbusting there using “intense, incessant and intimidating direct solicitations” of real estate. The plan is clearly to scare enough people into moving to produce goy flight. It’s an ugly, ugly situation that’s only going to get worse.”

That’s right. Nobody cares about the goyim, not even the goyim!

* La Jolla had anti-Jewish covenants in its deeds in many planned neighborhoods, and these continued to be enforced by the local realtor’s association until 1962, when the state warned that if the policy was not ended, it would not go through with the planned building of UC San Diego in La Jolla.

With the university attempting to quickly assemble a top class faculty in the peak era of Ashkenazi intellectual achievement, La Jolla soon because the most Jewish part of San Diego, especially the newer parts of La Jolla closest to it. For example:

The Salk Institute for Biological Studies is an independent, non-profit, scientific research institute located in La Jolla, California.[1] It was founded in 1960 by Jonas Salk, the developer of the polio vaccine; among the founding consultants were Jacob Bronowski and Francis Crick. Building did not start until spring of 1962. The institute consistently ranks among the top institutions in the US in terms of research output and quality in the life sciences.[2] In 2004, the Times Higher Education Supplement ranked Salk as the world’s top biomedicine research institute,[3] and in 2009 it was ranked number one globally by ScienceWatch in the neuroscience and behavior areas.[4]

The institute employs 850 researchers in 60 research groups and focuses its research in three areas: molecular biology and genetics; neurosciences; and plant biology. Research topics include cancer, diabetes, birth defects, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, AIDS, and the neurobiology of American Sign Language. The March of Dimes provided the initial funding and continues to support the institute. Current research is funded by a variety of organizations, such as the NIH, the HHMI and private organizations such as Paris-based Ipsen[5] and the Waitt Family Foundation. In addition, the internally administered Innovation Grants Program encourages cutting-edge high-risk research.[6] The institute appointed genome biologist Eric Lander and stem cell biologist Irving Weissman as non-resident fellows in November 2009.[7]

The campus was designed by Louis Kahn. Salk had sought to make a beautiful campus in order to draw the best researchers in the world. Salk and Kahn – having both descended from Russian Jewish parents that had immigrated to the United States – had a deeper connection than just mere partners on an architectural project. The results of their connection is seen in the design that resulted from their collaboration. The original buildings of the Salk Institute were designated as a historical landmark in 1991. The entire 27-acre (11 ha) site was deemed eligible by the California Historical Resources Commission in 2006 for listing on the National Register of Historic Places.

The institute has three Nobel laureates on its faculty: Elizabeth Blackburn, Sydney Brenner, and Roger Guillemin. Three of Salk’s 11 Nobel laureates are now deceased: Francis Crick, Robert W. Holley, and Renato Dulbecco. Another five scientists trained at Salk have gone on to win Nobel prizes.

* An acquaintance said his door was knocked on randomly by an orthodox gentleman who offered to buy his home. He replied that it was not for sale. The gentleman explained that he was offering the Brooklyn price that day, in cash, and he should take it because someone would. If not, he would later be forced to sell for the Lakewood price. He asked, ” you don’t want to live by us, do you?” He asked him to leave. A neighbor sold her home. Within months everyone else did, at the Lakewood price, including my acquaintance. The first home became an orthodox day care and traffic in the cul de sac was unbearable. The dominos fell.

About Luke Ford

I've written five books (see My work has been followed by the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, and 60 Minutes. I teach Alexander Technique in Beverly Hills (
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