Women’s March Co-Chair Proves She's Not An Anti-Semite . . . By Citing An Anti-Semite

Step aside, Linda Sarsour! There's a new Women's March organizer in town, and she's stealing all your Jew-hating thunder!

Last week, Women's March co-chair Tamika Mallory was rightfully blasted for her attendance at a Saviours' Day sermon from noted anti-Semite Louis Farrakhan. During the Nation of Islam leader's address, Farrakhan "attacked 'that Satanic Jew,' called Jews 'the mother and father of apartheid,' and declared that 'when you want something in this world, the Jew holds the door,'" as noted by the Free Beacon.

Attempting to shield herself from scrutiny for attending the event, Mallory brilliantly cited a man expressing anti-Semitic views, Bronx rapper and activist Mysonne.

"Without my brother and sisters, I am nothing!" Mallory captioned a screenshot of the rapper to her Instagram.

Without my brothers and sisters, I am nothing! @mysonnenygeneral

A post shared by Tamika D. Mallory (@tamikadmallory) on

Yeah, here's where things go left.

Defending Mallory from an accusation of anti-Semitism, the NYC rapper expressed support for Farrakhan's anti-Jew remarks, explaining that Jews have uniquely "inflicted" "pain and harm ... on blacks for hundreds of years!"

"To disagree with farakhan[sic] is understandable," he wrote, "but to act as if the violence, pain, control and destruction that people he has evidence that are in fact Jewish have imposed on Blacks is not Realistic."

​Mysonne didn't cite to another anti-Semite to rebut accusations of anti-Semitism like Mallory did, but he did let the world know that he has many Jewish friends.

That was a close one.

H/t Free Beacon

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