So why dont you shut your mouth until you do? He has/had his own web site filled with his bile.
Besides being accused by William Buckley of being an anti-Semite and being fired from NR, he also argued that the 9/11 attacks were a result of the U.S. government's policies regarding the Middle East. He claimed those policies were formed by the Jewish-Zionist powers that rule in the United States .
He was a vile, crooked paleo who went nuts somewhere along the line. God have mercy.
“he also argued that the 9/11 attacks were a result of the U.S. government’s policies regarding the Middle East.”
I thought this was an obvious truth; without even touching on the Jewish issue, our history in other parts of the Middle East (Iran, Libya, Lebanon) certainly could have contributed to that.
>>>>Besides being accused by William Buckley of being an anti-Semite and being fired from NR
That is a blatant lie. I have a copy of William F. Buckley’s 1991 book, “In Search of Anti-Semitism”, which he wrote describing his conflicts with Joe Sobran and Pat Buchanan. On page 11 of the book, Buckley defended Sobran against accusations that he was anti-semitic, by noting that:
“Those who know Joe Sobran know not only that he does not harbor ethnic prejudices, but that he regards such prejudice as sinful, despised by God, and therefore despised by man” (Buckley 1991, p. 11)
Buckley however accused Sobran of violating “the structure of prevailing taboos” when talking about Jews in America in the post World War Two era. What Buckley meant was that, while Sobran’s comments about Jews may have been acceptable by mainstream Americans in the pre-war years, in the post World War Two era, mainstream media writers were obligated to show extra sensitivity to Jews because of the European Holocaust.
Sobran can be accused of insensitivity to Jews and Israel, but he never crossed the line to overt anti-semitism in his comments, the way David Duke does. Buckley fired Sobran from National Review for insurbodination, after both men fiercely disagreed over the first Iraq War of 1991. Sobran wrote a long essay later in 1991, describing the dispute that led to his firing. Both men reconciled before Buckley’s death in 2008, and Sobran had a very nice column about his former boss at his passing.