Thomas Edison and The Jews

Thomas Edison and The Jews
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UNKNOWN TO MOST AMERICANS IS THE FACT THAT THE FIRST MOTION PICTURE CAMERA WAS INVENTED BY THOMAS ALVA EDISON IN EAST ORANGE, NEW JERSEY. A lifelong inventor, Mr. Edison had over 1,000 inventions patented when he died in 1931.

Inventing a motion picture camera that worked properly was the easy part for Edison. Keeping the Jews from using the camera without paying him royalties for his invention was the hard part.

As soon as the German born Jew, Carl Laemmle found out about motion pictures, he started figuring ways to exploit the new invention. Efforts by Laemmle and other Jews to deprive Edison of his fees for using his cameras forced Edison and other movie makers like Dickson, Casler, Koopman, Long, Smith, Klein and Marion to form a protective association called the TRUST.

As fast as the Jews could get their hands on Edison’s equipment and started using it, the Trust would file lawsuits against them to stop their illegally using his patented equipment.