Facebook cat ladies, rabid leftists, and nosy rabbis are up in arms after an Elementary school in Cobb County, Georgia unveiled its latest school logo. The problem? It’s too similar to what the ADL has labeled the”Nazi War Eagle.”
East Side Elementary, located across the street from a synagogue and whose mission statement strictly adheres to the tenants of anti-racism, was unsuccessful in its attempts to mitigate criticism despite its servile devotion to the multi-cultural whims of liberal plutocracy.
Originally designed by the school district’s communications department, officials claimed that the logo was supposed to mimic a pin issued to colonels in the U.S. Army, but the idea was lost in translation the moment word spread to social media and beyond.
Local jewish busy-body, Stacy Efrat, was quick to take center stage and let local media outlet WSB-TV know just how deeply her people’s blood memory was activated at the mere sight of such an image. “I want to see the logo not only taken away, I want a direct apology to our community. Not just the Jewish community but the entire community,”…We need to acknowledge that they are similar and the school needs to immediately apologize and remove it.”
Local spineless dweeb and father of two, Mike Albuquerque, also expressed his dismay at the symbol. “Really it’s a big oversight of the county and everyone involved in the process who reviewed that,” he announced effeminately. “to not call out the fact that this looks like Nazi iconography. Or maybe, who knows, somebody did call it out and it wasn’t heard.” But Mike and Stacy weren’t alone in their pointed attacks. The largest criticism came from places like Twitter and Facebook.
“I thought, ‘That looks off. That makes me uncomfortable,’ and I came back to it a few times and I felt more and more uncomfortable and sick each time,” said local Rabbi Amanda Flaks, whose physical jewishness is undeniable. “My children are great-grandchildren of someone who fled the Nazi regime in Germany and survived the Holocaust.”
The unveiling of the logo quickly prompted local arch-jew Dov Wilker, director of the American Jewish Committee in the Atlanta region to demand that the logo be removed immediately. “This is not the first time Cobb County schools have been tone-deaf to antisemitism,” claimed Dov, strategically ignoring his people’s hand at reducing Cobb county’s White population to a paltry 48.19% minority through forced diversity measures and championing integration policies nationwide. “Pretending that antisemitism doesn’t exist won’t make it go away. The children who attend Cobb County schools — and their families — deserve better.”
To no one’s surprise, the school immediately capitulated to jewish pressure, releasing a statement in an attempt to spare themselves from further attack.
The roll-out of this logo has been halted, and we are immediately reviewing needed changes. We understand and strongly agree that similarities to Nazi symbolism are unacceptable
East Side Elementary isn’t the only Cobb County School causing kippahs to spin in the Peach State. The district recently dropped its anti-White and ADL-enforced curriculum called “No Place For Hate” for being too close to what local Republicans called “critical theory.” In September of last year, students enrolled at Pope and Lassiter High Schools were caught doing harmless teenager things—like writing Heil Hitler and drawing swastikas on bathroom walls out of mindless boredom. They were subsequently disciplined.
Despite this heavy-handed response to what can only be described as harmless teenage antics, jews continued to press the attack, protesting outside of the school which drew a crowd of more than fifty people. The jewish community was upset that the school’s public statement about the incident didn’t expressly mention anti-semitism as the reason behind the disciplinary measures.
One jewish protestor, Karen Colbert, had the unmitigated chutzpah to carry a sign with a drawing of Leo Frank, referencing Cobb County, Georgia’s deep history of bucking the interest of interloping jews. It was here in 1915 where Leo Frank was justifiably lynched for the rape-murder of White 13-year-old Mary Phagan at a pencil factory he supervised.
At East Cobb Middle School, a separate incident occurred where students were sharing “anti-semitic imagery” online with one another. This caused a heated row over Superintendent Chris Ragsdale’s commitment to combating “hate speech,” as well as further demands to reinstate the ADL’s “No Place For Hate” drivel in the classroom.
The vanguard behind this push for ADL reconquest of the school came in the form of entrepreneurial mystery meat school board member Jaha Howard, clearly jockeying for higher office and using jewish interest as the fuel for his career.
Regardless of the outcome of East Side Elementary’s logo change and quick denunciation of hate, jews are keeping a close eye on Cobb County, Georgia, and are ready and willing to make it a key battleground in defense of their cultural, political, and ideological dominance of the region.