Game of Thrones and the Promotion of Incest by Jewish Hollywood

By Benjamin Garland, Renegade Tribune, April 13, 2015

[Photo: “Incest is hot, and we’re going to have fun!” – Bianca Santos, speaking on her role in Jew Ben Epstein’s MTV show Happyland.]

The mildly entertaining but highly overrated television show Game of Thrones returned for its 5th Season on Sunday.

The show, produced by two Jews, is based on the popular fantasy book series A Song of Fire and Ice, which is in turn based on Medieval Europe. The content and popularity of the show is a bit disturbing, as it is no doubt being viewed by children on a grand scale.

It is riddled from front to back with extremely graphic pornographic and incestuous scenes. For example, last season showed the queen, Cersei Lannister, getting basically raped by her twin brother Jaime on top of her dead son Joffrey’s open casket. Earlier in the series we found out that her son, who was the King (and a raving lunatic), was the product of this brother/sister long-time incestuous relationship.

[Photo: Twins.]

[Photo: Brother and sister.]

[Photo: Mother and son.]

I’m not sure how accurate these scenes are to the books, but they do fit well with the tendency of the malevolent Jews in Hollywood to portray our ancestors as incestuous sexual degenerates, which is simply an external manifestation of their deep-seated hatred and envy of Europeans.

Indeed, they have portrayed our ancestors as incestuous degenerates in their Hollywood filth films so much that most people believe that that’s how Medieval Europeans actually behaved. Bring it into conversation with the average person and I can assure you that’s what you’ll find they believe, as most get their history from Jewish Hollywood propaganda rather than factual history books.

A couple of recent examples of this, since we are on the topic of television, are the shows Romeand The Borgias.

Rome portrayed one of the greatest White leaders of all time, Augustus, the man responsible for Pax Romana, as having incestuous relations with his sister, Octavian. He is also shown to be a sexual sadist. Both claims are nothing but vicious Jewish libels.

Augustus and Octavian having sex in a sick Jew propaganda television show. Doesn’t it feel good to get your ancestors spit on and denigrated right in front of your face by hooked-nose parasites that hate your guts, White man?

The Borgias was a show based on Pope Alexander VI’s family during his papal reign in the late 15th century. It ran for three seasons between 2011-2013. The first season was fairly entertaining but there was already what seemed like a sexual tension between the brother and sister, Cesare and Lucrezia, which made it an uneasy watch at times. Shortly after it was revealed that Cesare’s right hand man, his enforcer/assassin–the man you rooted for as the “bad ass”–was actually a butt-buggering faggot, the show devolved into a full-blown incestuous cringe-fest. The storyline of the entire third season was basically just Cesare and Lucrezia’s incestuous love affair.

I tried very hard to trek through the homosexuality and incest and finish watching the show, simply because it was so ascetically beautiful, and Jeremy Irons performance as Pope was brilliant and fun to watch – but I couldn’t make it. Thus a decent show with much potential was transformed into utter trash virtually overnight, for no ascertainable reason other than Hollywood being a disgusting Jewish cesspit that apparently gets off on promoting degeneracy of the worst sort.

[Photo: Borgia blood siblings. Now that is some good entertainment, is it not?]

[Photo: Sigh. Imagine the potential if Hollywood wasn’t infested with Jews.]

I don’t know much about the actual Borgias family, but I do know that the incest allegation is a silly rumor that is not to be taken seriously by anyone. (Unless you are Jews, of course. Then you make it the focal point of an entire series.)


"Several rumours have persisted throughout the years, primarily speculating as to the nature of the extravagant parties thrown by the Borgia family. Many of these concern allegations of incest, poisoning, and murder on her part; however, no historical basis for these rumours has ever been brought forward beyond allegations made by rival parties."

This promotion and normalization of incest has become an increasingly alarming trend in Jewish Hollywood and seems to have kicked into high gear in recent years with many, if not most, popular shows now featuring it in one way or the other.

Here are some of them.

True Blood

The show True Blood ran from 2008-2014. First let me explain what this pile of anti-White drivel was all about, as I had the misfortune of viewing a few episodes of it.

It was basically a degenerate orgy of homosexuality and pornography that played like a very dark, anti-White allegory for SJWs to paint their faces and masturbate to. Every single White male in the show is shown to be a complete idiot or creep, without exception. The main character – a slut named Sookie Stackhouse – can hear people’s thoughts and without fail all of the Whites are always thinking gossipy or perverted trash. The only likable characters, except for some very, very stupid – even borderline retarded – Whites are either mutants (werewolves, vampires, shapeshifters, etc.), or homosexuals, or non-Whites, or women, or some combination thereof, without exception.

The vampires in the show literally murder humans and drink their blood constantly yet they are portrayed sympathetically, while any character who objects to the vampire slaughter is portrayed as some kind of idiotic, toothless gun nut. One of the idiot White male characters even joins a (self-proclaimed) “hate” group after having a bad experience with a vampire, and the cartoonishly portrayed group actually begins chanting “Hate! Hate! Hate! Hate!” at one point. It’s rather absurd.

The subliminal message here is clear: the only people who would object to being overrun by hostile vampires and other assorted mutants that murder, rape and steal their women and destroy everything in their path are trashy, toothless, irrational, hate-filled White supremacist hillbillies. Does that sound familiar? Does that sound a bit analogous to real life on this bizarre planet at this point in time?

It was a very surreal experience for me watching this show.

But I digress. I am obviously only mentioning this silly pigslop because, of course, it included incest.

The very Nordic looking villainous vampire Eric Northman (yes, “Northman”) is shown having gratuitous sex with his “sister.” Since they are only siblings in the sense that they have the same “maker,” i.e. vampire father, and so are not blood related, the show makes a concerted effort to make them act like brother and sister by having them bicker with each other.

“We fight like siblings but we fuck like champions” is a direct quote.

They even call each other brother and sister while having sex. Just imagine the vile creatures who we have, for some reason that I still don’t quite understand, let take control of our media. They actually sat down and wrote this script and the director then directed the actors to strip down and simulate sex while calling each other brother and sister.

I wonder how many takes there were before they got it right? Put yourself there for a second, on set, and think about it. It boggles the mind to no end.

For those of you who are curious to see just how far television has sunk, the disturbingly graphic scene of incestuous perversion that this screenshot was taken from can be viewed on YouTube here.


The show Weeds, which ended in 2012, was a cultural Marxist wet dream of degeneracy and depravity. At one point, the young son in the show, Shane, apparently gets caught chronically masturbating to a picture of his drug-dealing, race-mixing whore of a mother, Nancy.

The plot of the show is that Nancy’s Jew husband died so she decides to sell weed for a living to support her family. The hook-nosed Jew brother of the deceased Jew husband shows up in the show and then proceeds to masturbate on the internet while having ‘cybersex’ with the other son’s underage deaf girlfriend – a scene that the Jew actor was admittedly “delighted” to do.

The Jew brother-in-law shamelessly tries to have sex with Nancy throughout the entire series and they eventually do that – outside on the lawn where the other Jew brother, Nancy’s dead husband, actually died in a car crash!

Boardwalk Empire

The mafia series Boardwalk Empire featured a scene where one of the main characters, Jimmy Darmondy, has sex with his biological mother. The kooky mother was so obsessed with having sexual relations with her son that later in the series, after Jimmy is [spoiler alert] dead, she has sex with a young man who kind of looks like Jimmy so she can pretend that she is having sex with Jimmy again, and then she shoots the Jimmy look-alike up with heroin and drowns him in a bathtub.

In this interview, the goofball creator of Boardwalk Empire explains how the incestuous sex episode is the one he is “most proud of.”

Pretty edgy, dude.


Another otherwise decent show, Dexter, which is about a lovable serial killer who murders criminals, hacks them into tiny pieces, stuffs them into garbage bags and then chunks them into the ocean in order to satiate his overwhelming bloodlust, also jumped on the incest bandwagon a few years ago, virtually out of nowhere. All of a sudden Dexter’s sister Debbie realizes that she is in love with Dexter and the viewer is then subjected to visualizations of Debbie’s incestuous sexual fantasies and wet dreams.

[Photo: Having sex exactly where the brother/husband died in a car crash in Weeds. Sick!]

[Photo: Jimmy Darmondy having sex with his mother in Boardwalk Empire. WTF?!]

[Photo: Brother/sister dream sequence in Dexter. Goddamnit, why? Why is this necessary?]

Arrested Development

Arrested Development was a show that was maybe a notch less Jewish than Seinfeld but probably even more obnoxious, if that’s possible. It had a long-running joke of sexual attraction between first cousins – the very Jewy-looking but apparently not Jew Michael Cera and his Jew/mystery meat cousin Maebe Fünke.

Listen to this interview if you want to hear Mitchell Hurwitz, the Jew creator of Arrested Development, give an extremely creepy and bizarre excuse for his gratuitous joking about incest.

Apparently that is the kind of thing Jews consider to be hilarious, jokes about incest. Also hilarious to Jews are jokes about feces and homosexual butt-sex, or some combination thereof. Disgusting, I know, but if you don’t believe me just go watch any comedy coming out of Jew Hollywood, and you will see that I am being quite literal.

[Photo: First cousins.]

Modern Family

Another heavy dose of in-your-face cultural Marxism is the show Modern Family. It is basically like a giant middle finger to Western Civilization and White normality. It’s like a white flag of victory planted over the grave of our once great civilization by an assortment of anti-Whites, Marxists, feminists, Jews, sexual perverts, race-mixers and non-White invaders. It comes second only to the actual Presidency being filled by a talking ape.

The main characters of the show are a so-called “modern family,” and are thus:

- The father/grandfather of the show, played by Al Bundy, is married to a big-breasted, much-younger South American mestizo import who acts like a man. Their tubby little mestizo son acts more sophisticated than anyone else in the entire show.

- Al Bundy’s adult son is a flaming homo who is married to a fat slob who literally acts more feminine than a 12-year old spoiled schoolgirl. They have a hideous looking adopted Asian daughter who is probably destined to kill herself later in life in response to the psychological damage from being raised by such a freak show.

- Bundy’s adult daughter is clearly the “man of the house” and she is married to one of the most pathetic heterosexual White male characters ever put to film. You would think he would be a closet homo but the show makes it perfectly clear that he is not.

- The manly woman and her mangina husband have three White kids, two girls and one boy. One daughter reads books, so she is naturally dorky and considered ugly and not “cool.” The other girl is basically a typical ditzy party slut type, and hence she is the “cool” one. Her boyfriend is a slack-jawed, surfer dude White kid who is portrayed as too stupid to even spell his own name. The son is also shown to be pretty stupid, naturally.

Apparently the show has ongoing, creepy incest jokes between the slutty daughter and the son, in the same vein as Arrested Development (except I guess a little worse.)

“Modern Family.” Are you going to just roll over and take it, White man? How could anyone sleep at night unless they know they are taking an active part in fighting against this?

These are only a fraction of the shows with incest-related themes in them, used to illustrate a point. God knows how many other shows promote it, and how many more will in the future, but I’m sure quite a lot.

So, while millions have a fit of excitement over the return of Game of Thrones, I won’t, but I will probably watch it, for recreational and social reasons. And no doubt I will be entertained from time to time while I am not dying of boredom or being disgusted by scenes of incest, homosexuality and all manner of other perversions, but let this be a clear warning to only watch Hollywood shows with extreme caution and infrequency, and most certainly, if you have kids, monitor very closely what shows you allow them to watch – if any at all.


"Hollywood is filled with Jew pigs who will be the death of us all. Literally. Unless Whites wake the hell up – which just might happen. Sometimes what seems like even the foggiest people – when I tell them what’s what – seem to get it right away. They seem like they were almost there themselves and have been wondering, but just needed someone to point it out to them."

"Good article about Jew TV Rot and crap. Since day one Holywood has been under serpent jew control. I will also say this but alot might not like it..since day one of USA its been under Judeo Masonic Control. USA is anti White and promotes genocide of all Whites world wide. Watching TV is really bad now…you turn the boob tube on and all they have is niggers with White girls, murders, crap music and on and on.Mel Gibson is right and so is Marlon Brando..Jews always in superior positions and Whites down graded and evil Maybe an EMP attack would at least stop this form of brainwashing crap….and if Whiggers dont turn back into Whites..they will die….Down with Jew NLP on us. Like Pat says use NLP to our advantage..LONG LIVE THE CAUSE 14-88-5"

"Wow. I haven’t watched television for over a decade, so reading this was educational for me in terms of how pervasive this stuff has gotten. You might enjoy reading my review of Dracula Untold, which covers related thematic territory:"

[Reply, Benjamin Garland: Interesting article there, thanks. Watching True Blood was so bizarre for me because it really seemed like an allegory for Jews. It fits their the theme that they used for a bunch of comic book characters like the X-Men, Superman, The Hulk, etc. Now that I see what that rabbi was saying in your post there I think True Blood might even be consciously an allegory. What a bunch of sick bastards. Here is a rabbi’s sermon on comic book characters:]



Dave Hazzan, Korea Groove, August 11th, 2014

How Korea’s expat hub rose from seedy slum to elite escape

Additional reporting by Jongmin Lee

In 1984, the Kyunghyang Shinmun newspaper described Itaewon as “Seoul’s foreigner village, frequented by races from 59 countries, where a flourishing international shopping area coexists with the vanity of women in their 20s who go astray.”

The Korean newspaper went on to describe the neighborhood as a place of high crime, sleazy bars and shady individuals. “Among foreign vagabond criminals, there are shameless crimes like taking money from women in their 20s on the pretext of international marriage. There are sometimes violent incidents by uneducated blacks such as the rape of women as well.”

The message was racist, rude and clear: if you are a respectable Korean, stay away from Itaewon. And for years, most “respectable” Koreans did.

Thirty years later, K-pop singer and producer J.Y. Park wrote “Itaewon Freedom” with a different message about Itaewon: “Delivery men deliver, salesmen sell, Kim Tae-won plays the guitar — everyone gather in Itaewon!”

And everyone has. Today, Koreans of all ages, classes and occupations stream in and out of Itaewon’s restaurants, bars and shops. Salarymen, students and families mix with English teachers, foreign laborers, U.S. soldiers and Department of Defense workers.

Wayne Gold, owner of the Wolfhound Pub and Reilly’s Taphouse and who has been in Itaewon since 1997, says the makeup of the people now is completely different. “It’s reversed,” he says. “Before it was 20/80 (Koreans to foreigners). Now it’s 80/20.”

How did one run-down neighborhood, known just 30 years ago as a place off-limits to everyone but GIs and prostitutes, become a place so hip that JYP thinks it’s a better party district than Gangnam, Hongdae or Sinchon?

The story is intertwined with the story of Korea’s development, its relationship with the United States and the rest of the outside world, and how its people freed themselves from fearing the unknown to embracing it: Itaewon Freedom.

Land of the stranger

Itaewon has been home to foreigners since the Joseon era. The name Itaewon means “pear orchard,” and indeed there were pear trees. But it can also mean “stranger” — appropriate since during the first Japanese invasion of Korea in 1591 [centuries after Koreans, Chinese and Mongols twice tried to invade Japan], Japanese soldiers lived in Itaewon. According to the Itaewon Special Tourism Zone office, their Korean wives and mixed-blood children continued to live there even after the Japanese soldiers themselves had left.

Buddhist temples, including at least one nunnery, provided accommodations to the few tourists and strangers who came to Korea at that time. Itaewon was outside Seoul’s fortress walls, and so would probably have also had a small farming village, given its proximity to the Han River, according to the ISTZ. There was also a Japanese customs house, or official house of sorts, to welcome emissaries into Korea.

In 1905, Japan defeated Russia in the Russo-Japanese War and took protectorate control of Korea. Though the Chinese once had a small, informal camp at what is today Camp Coiner, it was the Japanese who established the first full-fledged military base at Yongsan Garrison, in 1907. Japan’s 20th Army was barracked there, and it became the headquarters for the country’s 35-year occupation. According to graduate student and longtime Seoul resident Jacco Zwetsloot, more than half the buildings still standing there were built by the Japanese.

“If you go towards Haebangchon, towards the tunnel, on the right side there are some apartments,” says Zwetsloot. “That used to be the shooting range.”

“Down in Hannam Village,” he says, “was where the cavalry was located.”

Zwetsloot also describes a railroad that ran into the center of Yongsan, which served as a hub. “You could basically move anything by rail from Busan to Yongsan, Yongsan to Manchuria, very easily. So they moved tanks, they moved all sorts of things.”

The development of Itaewon began with that Japanese base. Soldiers frequented the neighborhood, and there were shooting ranges and other facilities for them, including “comfort stations” — places to find prostitutes.

Overall, though, little is known about what Itaewon looked like exactly during this period. What’s certain is that in 1945, with Japan’s defeat in World War II and subsequent departure from the peninsula, Itaewon — and the rest of Korea — changed radically.

Sex among allies

The U.S. Army moved in and took over the Japanese military headquarters in 1945, and left in 1949. When the troops returned two years later to fight the Korean War, they came back to Yongsan. In 1957, they established Yongsan as the primary headquarters for the United States Forces Korea.

Itaewon became a U.S. Army “gichijon,” or camptown, a place that represented freedom from the rules on base. There were generally only two types of people in Itaewon at that time: the U.S. soldiers and the Korean women who served them. Buildings as they are now didn’t exist — it was mostly ramshackle, temporary houses. The roads were paved with ondol stones, like unburned charcoal.

In the 1950s, the United States was at the height of its glory — the undisputed victor in World War II, the richest country in the world and the occupier or patron of Western Europe, Japan, South Korea and much of the rest of the world. Korea, on the other hand, had never seen worse days. Decimated by war and famine and divided in half by the Cold War, it was by many accounts the poorest country in the world. South Korea may have been an equal to the United States on paper, but in actuality, it was little more than a vassal. Nowhere was this revealed more vividly than in Itaewon, and in the neighborhood’s primary industry: prostitution.

“The war, with its accompanying poverty, social and political chaos, separation of families and millions of young orphans and widows, ‘mass-produced’ prostitutes, creating a large supply of girls and women without homes and livelihoods,” Katharine Moon writes in her study “Sex Among Allies” (1997). Many of the prostitutes were war orphans, supporting entire families in the countryside. Very few had any education at all; a girl who had completed middle school was considered highly educated.

Hal Voelkel was the young son of American missionaries during the ‘50s. He remembers many of the girls standing by the side of the road, bow-legged and very sick looking, hustling for tricks.

“A most vivid memory was the lines of prostitutes along the street waiting for GIs to come by, pick them up, go back to the base where they’d eat, go to the movies, et cetera.” Voelkel says. “I clearly remember after the movie ended and the lights came on one time, a woman was readjusting her bra and blouse — I was about 14 years old then, very curious!”

Though there are no figures for the time, it’s assumed prostitution was done all over Itaewon — in the back alleys, in small huts and on the floors of shacks.

Some families also lived in Itaewon. Ken Seo was born in Itaewon in 1963, and has lived there his whole life with his family.

“A long time ago, my neighbors were all U.S. Army. U.S. Army children, we grew up together,” says Seo, now a Ph.D. student at Korea University and vice president of the ISTZ. He spoke enough English as a child to communicate with the American kids: “I went on base many times. With the children on base, it was my playground. We played together with U.S. Army kids.”

He says there was no animosity between the American and Korean kids, though they attended different schools and there was a clear wealth gap.

Seo remembers there were no pubs or restaurants in Itaewon back then. The Americans got their food and drink on the base. But there was plenty of sex. “I was very young,” Seo says, but he knew it was there.

Itaewon became a place where “respectable” Koreans didn’t go — a taboo that stayed with the neighborhood for the rest of the century. According to Ewha University professor Kim Eun-shil, Itaewon was described in the media as a place of “excretory culture, where American soldiers engaged in hedonism, prostitution, illegal drugs and criminal activities.”

The poorest of the poor made their homes there. The 1961 local film “Obaltan (Aimless Bullet)” was banned in South Korea for decades because it made life in the country out to be too difficult. It featured a North Korean refugee family forced to make a life in a neighborhood no one wanted to live in — Haebangchon.

“Haebangchon was founded by North Korean refugees who were looking for a place to settle after or during the war. They basically created a slum on the slopes of the mountain adjoining the base,” Jacco Zwetsloot says of the area just northwest of Itaewon’s main strip. “These were properties that were basically squatted on, and later on became houses of North Korean refugees.”

Nightlife and black markets

Growth began in the 1960s, and the neighborhood changed again. A few buildings went up. Foreign embassies, especially from newly independent Third World countries, began opening in the Hannam-dong area, and ambassadors took their residences in the Itaewon hills. But on the ground, the streets still belonged to the U.S. GIs and the women they paid.

Tom Casey, 75, was stationed in Itaewon in 1968 with the U.S. Army. He never left. He says Itaewon at the time was still small — maybe 4,000 to 5,000 people lived there.

In 1968, there was still a countrywide curfew. At midnight, a siren would sound, and if you weren’t off the streets by then, the police would lock you up until 5 the next morning when the curfew was lifted again.

In 1971, the 121st Evacuation Hospital moved from Bupyeong to Yongsan Garrison, bringing with it about 10,000 associated civilians. Merchants came along with them, and the shopping area began to develop. Tailors opened up, and shops selling leather goods and surplus brand-name clothes.

Nightclubs, catering almost exclusively to GIs, started opening around this time, and some of them would manage to stay open all night with special tourist licenses. Others cheated, with back doors and black-out curtains over windows. The Hamilton Hotel opened in 1973, with a club underground that could stay open all night. It was full every night of the week. “We had a lot of fun there,” Casey says.
The nightclubs opened in the area known as Texas Street. Today, it’s the street that leads up from the corner with the fire station, passing Hooker Hill, Homo Hill and ending at Halal Hill.

King Club, UN Club, 7 Club, Lucky Club and the Grand Ole Opry all opened in or around Texas Street at that time. All were duty-free — they got the small bottles of beer no one else had, and bought them tax free. “The government did it after the war to give some enticement to the GIs to move off the base,” Casey says. “They gave them a special license that was almost impossible to get.” But there was a catch: foreigners only. No Koreans were allowed to enter.

“And once in a while they would check,” Casey says. “And if they had Koreans in there drinking, the police would say, ‘We’re going to take away your license.’ So for years, those clubs had no Koreans in there, only GIs. Every night it was packed with GIs.”

But there weren’t only GIs, there were also plenty of Koreans — women to service the men.

The women at the clubs wore badges with numbers. The longer she had worked at the club, the lower her number was. “They hated to wear them,” Casey says. “Wouldn’t you?”

The women served drinks to the men, chatted them up — and for extra cash, slept with them. The purpose of the number was, according to Casey, so a customer could report the woman if he caught a venereal disease. The woman would then be tested, and if she was found to be infected, could be jailed for a few weeks while the infection cleared up.

Prostitution was not legal in Korea, nor was it entirely illegal. According to “Sex Among Allies” author Moon, the women were recognized as “special entertainers.” In order to work in the clubs, she had go to a local VD clinic, “undergo gynecological and blood examinations and receive a VD card.” She would then have to go back once a week for an exam and have her card stamped “healthy.” The card had to be carried at all times. If she failed the test, she couldn’t work until she was clean.

Juicy bars — so named for the juices men would buy the ladies as they flirted — popped up all over the neighborhood. Moon says the idea was the women would hang out with the men, sell them drinks, and get them to buy them drinks. But their main source of income was sex services.

There was little freedom for most of these women. “Owners and pimps generally took 80 percent and gave the prostitute 20 percent of her earnings per trick,” Moon writes. By the late 1960s, it cost $2 (worth about $13 today) or less for a “short time” with a prostitute; overnight was $5 to $10.

This meant one night with a GI could earn the woman as little as 50 cents, about $3.50 in Korea today. In 1965, a survey indicated that 84 percent of American GIs had been with a prostitute. There were thought to be 13,000 prostitutes throughout the country catering to American soldiers.

Women were often indebted to the bar owners, and it was very difficult to get out of it. The goal for most of these women was to marry a GI and emigrate, since their prospects for marriage in Korea were very poor, owing to their disreputable pasts. Once they did marry, many divorced and returned to Korea, opening up juicy bars of their own, according to Moon.

Casey describes how during raids, police would sometimes check for VD cards. If an American brought his Korean wife in, the police would take her away anyway for not having a card. “Are they going to take her away from you? Damn right they will. Put her on the bus, she’s gone. You get near the bus, you’re going to get clubbed.”

Casey says the GIs were pretty much in the area by themselves. There were no Russians because of the Cold War. The Japanese were still not allowed visas. There were very few American women, and the foreign workers hadn’t started showing up yet. “It was kind of a strange world, just the Korean girls and the GIs,” Casey says. “That’s why there were so many marriages. They were registering 2,000 or 3,000 marriages a year all over Korea.”

The ‘mecca’ for music and marijuana

In other parts of the neighborhood, a few pockets of Koreans began to congregate. The fact that Itaewon wasn’t respectable made it a draw for the free-spirited. Itaewon freedom in the 1960s and 1970s meant a place to hear rock ‘n’ roll, and a place to get high.

According to a 2013 article by journalist Jason Strother for Yonhap News Agency, marijuana was actually legal — or at least not illegal — in Korea until 1976. But very few Koreans knew what it was, and it’s assumed it was originally imported into the country by U.S. soldiers.

Strother writes of Korean student Kim Woo-jin, who loved to smoke marijuana with his friends and listen to Shin Joong-hyun, Korean band Love and Peace and Simon and Garfunkel. And then they’d all go to Itaewon. Kim says Itaewon “was the ‘mecca’ for Western music as well as marijuana,” Strother writes.

Many clubs didn’t admit Koreans, even if they were technically allowed to, because they didn’t want confrontations — usually over women — between Korean men and GIs. But one part of Itaewon did admit young Korean men.

Professor Kim Eun-shil writes about young students visiting Itaewon in the 1970s. “In order to have a good time in Itaewon, they had to speak some English, have some knowledge of music and be confident enough to say, ‘This is our country. I have the right to go where I want,’” Kim writes in the Korea Journal. “This kind of cultural and emotional capital was the backdrop against which it was possible to enjoy long hair, marijuana and rock, all of which were considered deviant by the average Korean.”

Gay Koreans, Kim says, probably started coming to Itaewon in the 1970s as well, though the scene was still underground. “But even before there were gay bars in Itaewon, some Korean gay men went to Itaewon, hoping to meet homosexuals among the American soldiers, tourists or others,” writes Kim.

Korea’s Muslims also began gathering in Itaewon at this time. President Park Chung-hee donated the land near the top of Texas Street to the Islamic community in Seoul, and Seoul Central Mosque opened on May 21, 1976. It is now one of Itaewon’s most distinctive landmarks.

According to Imam Abdul Rahman Lee, the land was donated there because the Korean government wanted to improve relations between South Korea and Muslim countries — particularly the Gulf states, which supplied most of Korea’s oil.

“Itaewon was a gathering place for foreigners, even then,” Lee says. Itaewon’s proximity to the embassies of many Islamic countries was a key reason it was built on that land. Though there were only 3,000 to 4,000 Muslims in Korea in the ‘70s, the establishment of the mosque would portend changes in the future.

On Yongsan Garrison, near what’s now the Hyatt Hotel, Itaewon’s small number of Jews had also started worshipping. But this facility was located on-base, so someone had to sign you in — usually the Jewish chaplain.

Japanese tourists also started coming in the 1970s as visa restrictions eased and the Korean government started hankering for Japanese yen. Japanese sex tours started to come around Itaewon and elsewhere.

There were 217,278 Japanese visitors to Korea in 1972, according to “The Transformation of Sexual Work in 20th-Century Korea,” (1995) a paper by John Lie. By 1978, the number had tripled to 667,319. In 1976, 98 percent of male Japanese tourists were unaccompanied by women.

“According to a Korean government ministry poll in 1973, 80 percent of Japanese tourists listed ‘gisaeng party’ as their most memorable experience in Korea,” Lie writes. The gisaeng houses were traditional-style houses of prostitution, similar to Japanese geisha houses. They were set up to cater to foreign men, and were promoted by the government, especially in Japan, where Korean “brothel tours” were commonly sold.

Korea Church Women United estimated there were 100,000 women involved in brothel tours in 1978. By 1983, it had tripled to 300,000. However, it’s unclear how many of these brothels were in Itaewon.

But Itaewon largely remained the place for GIs. In 1976, Tom Casey opened the Sportsman’s Club, three doors down from the Itaewon Stairs, while he was still a soldier. By 1980 it was the place to be. (Opening the club while still on duty did not make him popular with the U.S. Congress. Says Casey, “(Congress) said, ‘We’ve got GIs opening fuckin’ nightclubs in Korea? What the hell’s going on over there?’” But he had retired by the time Congress got wind of it.)

The Sportsman’s was the first disco of its type in Korea, bringing in DJs from the Armed Forces Network Radio. Casey didn’t have the duty-free license, but that meant he could allow anybody in. His partner was Korean championship boxer Hong Soo-hwan, a big favorite of President Park Chung-hee’s, which meant it was difficult for anyone to touch Casey.

Al Green, DJ David Jensen, “Shaft” actor Richard Roundtree, Jacqueline Bisset and Leif Garrett all visited the Sportsmen’s Club, he says.

Lon, who requested his surname be omitted, says it was the most exciting, and exclusive, club in the area. “At the front door you’d have Tom, or a goon or two he’d hired, who would stand there with an ugly stick,” Lon says. They would decide who could come in. “There were good-looking people in there, so it felt good if you got in.”

Robert Neff is now a writer on Joseon history, but in the early 1980s, he was stationed in Korea with the U.S. Army. He describes Itaewon then as “dirty and sex-filled.”

“I remember going to a couple of sex shows there,” Neff says. “They were all illegal obviously. I remember the girls would go up on the stage and kind of strip down — they wouldn’t totally strip down — and they’d have guys come up on stage and lightly play with them and stuff.”

The main curfew ended in the early 1980s, but other curfews would come and go — both for the general public and for the GIs.

Neff says the curfews didn’t work “because everybody just got drunk earlier. It made it even wilder because by 11:30, everyone was trying to scramble for rooms. People did desperate things. (If) you didn’t have a room, you would just go with anybody.”

Neff says that they were offering enticements to stay on base, too. “On base, you had the ‘steam and creams’ as a way of curtailing GIs from going off post.” They stopped around 1988, reportedly after a general’s wife found out about them. “They were on all the American bases around Korea, and basically you would go in for a massage, and the massage had a happy ending.” His sergeant told him to make his way there when he first arrived; they were right next to the barracks. “There were a lot of efforts to keep the GIs from going off-post to seek entertainment.”

Olympic expectations

In the ‘80s, Itaewon began to modernize, along with the rest of the city. Tourism was picking up — in 1978, South Korea saw more than 1 million tourists for the first time, according to the Korean Tourism Organization. Women’s Army Corps and nurses — and later just female soldiers — became some of the first foreign women there. English teachers slowly started showing up. There were more international marriages, and more Koreans arriving who were not there specifically to service GIs.

But, Casey says, Itaewon was “still not the best place for your daughter to hang around,” and it was still rare to see Koreans out on Friday or Saturday nights.

The media was never kind to Itaewon. Since the early 1970s, local papers ran sensational reports of crimes by GIs — many true, many unproven. In 1984, the Kyunghyang Shinmun published what it described as an exclusive on the neighborhood. The article describes the town as being filled with 10,000 “vagabond” foreigners who had overstayed their visas and “easily and often turn into criminals.”
The article quotes one “sour” merchant as saying, “‘It’s not just foreigners’ prostitutes, now it’s female university students or teenagers from good families who chase after foreigners and spend money on them.’”

In 1983, the Seoul government declared Itaewon a “special tourism zone.” More shops opened, selling all sorts of souvenirs, especially leather goods. Japanese tourists in particular would walk off with bags of cheap leather goods and stay in the Hamilton Hotel, according to Seo of the ISTZ.

Many residents describe the 1986 Asian Games and especially the 1988 Olympics as watersheds for Itaewon. Tourists came to Seoul to watch the Games, sometimes clashing with more assertive locals who were not used to seeing so many foreigners in their city at once. Many tourists were shepherded to Itaewon.

Kim Eun-shil interviewed many Itaewon business owners, who viewed themselves as “patriots” who had earned vital foreign currency for the developing nation. But those very merchants were disparaged once special events ended, Kim says.

“Many interviewees said that during the Olympics, Itaewon was packed with tourists, but that afterward, the mass media looked down on Itaewon as a place of crime and squalor,” Kim writes. “They were angry that the government first behaved as if it were satisfied with earning dollars, but that once Itaewon became famous, the government treated the neighborhood as if it were corrupt.”

In the early 1990s, Itaewon’s economy became saturated and slumped into recession. As textile manufacturing moved to cheaper locations, bonded goods were no longer available for sale. Merchants switched to manufacturing knock-offs. The police cracked down on this, and many merchants lost their livelihoods in fines.

The economy picked up again when new faces started showing up in Korea, zeroing in on Itaewon: English teachers, foreign laborers, foreign students and openly gay Koreans.

As more Westerners arrived, black marketing — the practice of buying duty-free goods on the U.S. base and illegally reselling them in Korea — became commonplace. Zwetsloot remembers having to pay outrageous prices for deodorant, mint-flavored toothpaste, pancake syrup and other items that were not available at legal shops. For women, a hot item was tampons.

It happened all the time and not everyone got caught. But sometimes people got greedy. Zwetsloot recalls one institution in 2000 or so that had perfected the practice. “It was a coffee shop by day, but by night, it was like something from ‘The Great Escape,’” he says.

“They had a tunnel rigged up from the behind the scenes there, under the wall, into a container box inside Hannam Village (a USFK installation). And someone working inside Hannam Village would wheel in crates of liquor, which would then be trundled on rails underneath the walls into the cafe, and then taken and resold to all the bars in Itaewon at a mark-up. Talk about a license to print money; they must have made a hundred grand before they got caught.” They finally got busted and went to jail. “But it was a great scam while it lasted.”

Muff diving and the rise of hedonism

When Nevada Rhodes arrived in Korea in 1994, he visited Itaewon his first weekend. “I was in constant awe,” he says. “The whole world is right here.”

Itaewon had actually become international by then. It had also become hedonistic in new ways that didn’t exist when the GIs were only trying to hit up Korean girls. “There were some wonderful party bars here,” Rhodes recalls. “And it seemed like the rules that are in bars now were out the window then.”

Rhodes VJed at The Loft and a few other bars, which held ‘70s and ‘80s theme parties where everyone dressed up. “There were blowjobs (the drink) and the muff-diving drinks with whipped cream,” Rhodes says. “The girls would win stuff for the most seductive way to eat whipped cream off a banana. The guys would win prizes for the best muff diving.” The “muff diving” involved licking whipped cream off a paper plate. “The guys would win headlamps — I called them muff-diving lamps. I forgot what the girls would win.”

It was in the mid-’90s when the gay scene started emerging around Homo Hill, though Rhodes says there were plenty of gay clubs off the Hill as well. The Hill itself was “100 percent” gay bars by then, according to Rhodes. “They tried to put a straight bar in there once and it failed mightily. They tried to put in a lesbian bar and that did not work at all.”

But the district was still a dangerous place, he says. He witnessed two incidents he described as “riots,” with groups of soldiers brawling at the top of Texas Street, while the MPs and local police did nothing.

Wayne Gold is now co-owner of Wolfhound and Reilly’s Taphouse, but when he arrived in 1998, he was another English teacher from Canada.

“Hooker Hill was a huge party back then, too,” Gold says. “Especially in the warmer months, from midnight that alley would just be rammed. You’d go into the bars to get drinks, but then come out.” He says there were lots of soldiers and lots of fights, and at least once a month the MPs would be “dragging someone” down the hill.

Rhodes and Gold described Hollywood’s Bar at the time as like the Cantina in “Star Wars.” “Because all these people from around the universe were there,” Rhodes says. “And I swear, some of them were not from Earth.”

The working women changed, too. The cost of buying a Korean prostitute went up — exponentially so, and many average GIs could no longer afford it. Replacing them were Chinese, Filipino and Russian women, many of whom were trafficked, according to a Time magazine report from 2002.

At the same time, as travel restrictions on Koreans were lifted and the country’s standard of living rose, fewer women were looking for foreign husbands to help them escape. A more liberal attitude in Korea generally also meant Korean women could hook up with Western men as they liked — though this was still usually kept secret from friends and family.

Itaewon still remained off-limits to “respectable” Koreans. The highly publicized 1997 murder of a college student in a restaurant bathroom and media reports of seedy bars and high crime continued to keep mainstream Koreans away.

Influx of the elite

Itaewon Station opened in 2000, putting the district on the metropolitan grid. The first of the big foreign restaurants began to open, along with pubs and bars that didn’t cater exclusively to horny young men or aging Department of Defense civilians.

Gecko’s opened on the corner by the subway station, and was one of the first places one could get a lunch in Itaewon that wasn’t Korean. Then 3 Alley Pub opened in the alley behind the Hamilton Hotel, with a goshiwon (place with inexpensive one-room accommodation) on top of it and nothing around it but Korean restaurants and businesses. Moghul opened down the street. Benjamin Joinau opened Le St-Ex, a French bistro, in 2000.

“Everyone told us we were crazy,” Joinau says. He was aware of the neighborhood’s bad reputation, but he also felt something was changing.

“The subway station was going to open, and Itaewon geographically is the center of Seoul,” Joinau says. “It’s historically speaking almost the only cosmopolitan area of Seoul. I thought if there was a place to open a French bistro, this was the place.”

Le St-Ex succeeded in a somewhat ironic manner — because the location was considered seedy, the rich and famous would eat there. “At the beginning we attracted a kind of elite of Korean people who wanted something different,” Joinau says. “Most of them wanted to have a discreet way to go out. Because there were very few Korean people (in Itaewon), famous people, rich people, actors could come and not be recognized.” The movie stars came to Itaewon because no one else did.

Paul Matthews, an actor from the U.K. who has lived in the area since 2001, says the restaurant culture has been the prime mover for change in Itaewon over the past decade, with restaurants like Le St-Ex, La Tavola, La Cigale de Montmartre and Moghul paving the way.

“And then it became about upscale drinking too, like when the Bungalow opened,” Matthews says. “It wasn’t just about skeezy bars. It was about classier drinking, cocktails and having a nice night out.”

Joe McPherson, who runs the Zen Kimchi blog, says the Smokey Saloon, in that same alley behind the Hamilton, in 2005 “hit the Korean food blogs big time. For a couple of years, a line formed outside the restaurant, mostly Seoulites who had rarely ventured into Itaewon. More blog-worthy restaurants opened, which whittled away Itaewon’s seedy reputation.”

McPherson also singles out Vatos Urban Tacos, which in 2011 “exploded on the Korean food blog and media scene more aggressively than any restaurant before.” Soon it had to move to the main street. That, McPherson feels, is when Itaewon truly gentrified. “It went from seedy to not unsafe to trendy.”

Wayne Gold notes that even late at night, whereas it once took 20 minutes to line up for an egg burger after leaving the bar, one can now choose between a kebab, a Moroccan sandwich or even an empanada.

Gold points to one (now defunct) bar that was famous for having “the best burger” in Korea. “And they were getting those prefab ones off the base,” he says. Now, he shakes his head in amazement at what’s available. “Kids today, they don’t understand,” he jokes.

Spreading beyond the Hill

Itaewon has also become a base for the gay scene, with Western attitudes defining the mainstream in the district. Hong Seok-cheon, Korea’s most famous gay personality, told NPR in 2012 he feels Itaewon is the only place he can live comfortably as a gay man.

Reverend Daniel Payne, the senior pastor at the progressive Open Doors Community Church in Haebangchon, says, “Itaewon is the hub for gay foreigners and most young gay Koreans. At least on Homo Hill, many gay people find a safe place to be themselves without fear of reprisal and judgment.”

Now Payne feels the gay scene is spilling out of Itaewon as people feel more comfortable with themselves. “As Korean society slowly — emphasis on slowly — opens up, many young gay Koreans are feeling more and more empowered to be out in other places and areas of life,” Payne says.

Up by the mosque, Halal Hill developed. What was just a mosque became a sprawling “Muslim Town,” with halal butchers, Islamic bookstores and guesthouses, and travel agents specializing in pilgrimages to Mecca. This was to cater not only to the increasing number of Korean Muslims, but also to the tens of thousands of Muslim laborers who were streaming into the country.

Korea’s approximately 1,000 Jews also gather in Itaewon. Chabad House, near the Samsung museum, serves as a de facto “Jewish embassy” for Jews all over the country, providing religious services, kosher food and a place to meet. Rabbi Osher Litzman says the Jewish community has always centered around Itaewon.

“Which is very convenient,” Litzman says. “Many people decide to live near us.” Jewish services used to be held on the base, but it was impossible to cater to everyone, because Israelis were not permitted to enter Yongsan Garrison. “Now, we are here, and we welcome everyone: Soldiers, Israelis, everyone is welcome to join us.”

Out with the old

In spring 2011, legendary Korean pop-singer and producer JYP released “Itaewon Freedom,” a fun, retro parody tune about partying in Itaewon. The lyrics, all in Korean, describe a freer, alternative neighborhood where everyone can go. Less crowded than Gangnam or Hongdae, more exciting than Sinchon, it had something for all tastes. Suddenly, residents and local businesses began to see a huge influx of Korean patrons to what were once expat stomping grounds.

But with Itaewon’s increasing popularity, rents throughout the neighborhood have been skyrocketing; according to one anonymous source, in the alley behind the Hamilton, which has recently seen massive remodeling, they have doubled in the past year. “Which is going to be very difficult for the foreign restaurants. All of them are going to move away.” He sighs. “The profit is not here anymore.”
Paul Matthews, the British actor, likes the gentrification, but says, “It means I may have to leave.” The landlord is trying to sell the building Matthews lives in, and once that happens, it’s not likely he’ll be able to afford the new rent.

“Our area used to be a very family-friendly, lovely little community with a rice shop and a butcher and dry cleaner’s,” Matthews says. “It was a really nice place to live in and hang around. And one by one those places are disappearing.”

One long-term resident, who asked to remain anonymous, said, “I hate that Itaewon has become cool with Koreans because of some stupid song, yet they wouldn’t step foot in the ‘hood 10 years ago. From what I understand, foreigners have been living in Itaewon for more than 700 years, yet on a Saturday afternoon I’m stared at like a weird animal in a zoo.”

Michael Hurt, a longtime expat, sees a “theme park of difference.” He says Koreans are coming in because it’s now considered cool to do things outside of their cultural comfort zone. “Now Itaewon is a direct place to do that. Now you can go eat your good, real Italian pasta, play the ice cream game with the Turkish guy, and then go home and not see those people again,” he says.

The biggest fear of all is that Itaewon will just become another trendy neighborhood, another long line of fancy cafe chains and cosmetics stores, says McPherson. Itaewon’s “new trendiness has raised the rents, pushing out the businesses that made it special in the first place,” he says. Gangnam’s Garosu-gil was once a street of unique restaurants and cafes. But once it became trendy, “all those restaurants were replaced with Caffe Benes and Faceshops. The same is starting to happen to Itaewon.”

He believes that Itaewon is different and needs to stay different. “For a city the size of Seoul, it suffers from an embarrassing lack of cosmopolitan diversity. It’s the largest small town in the world,” says McPherson. “Imagine McDonald’s, Starbucks and Subway taking over all the authentic restaurant space in LA’s Koreatown and San Francisco’s Chinatown. Unique cultural enclaves hold great value to cities and should be recognized.”

Zwetsloot points to Hongdae as an example of what’s going on in Itaewon. “Go to Hongdae now, the rent can only be afforded by companies. It’s become a corporate place,” he says. “And the real Hongdae has moved to the back streets.”

The popularity of Itaewon has spread to neighboring Haebangchon, which is no longer the place for North Korean refugees — now it’s filled with trendy restaurants that get highlighted on Korean TV programs.

Gyeongnidan, down the hill from Noksapyeong station, was once a cheaper, less trendy alternative to Itaewon as well. But according to restaurant owner Daniel Tudor, that’s changed too.

“Gyeongnidan is booming now, and becoming corporate, sadly,” Tudor says. He originally opened The Booth in the neighborhood because it was cheaper than Itaewon. But now, “we’ve got chaebol-owned cafes, queues outside every bar or restaurant, and even those red-jacketed tourist information volunteers wandering around. From a purely selfish perspective, it’s good for business, but we hope the area doesn’t end up going over the top like Garosu-gil.”

Even Hooker Hill is being gentrified, Zwetsloot notes. After a fire burned down a bunch of juicy bars in 2011, they weren’t replaced by more juicy bars — now there’s a hotel for Chinese tourists. When Hooker Hill is gentrified, he says, “the old Itaewon is just about gone.”

The new Itaewon Freedom

Strolling up Hooker Hill today, men will still get asked to follow girls into juicy bars and dark doorways. The bars and clubs up here have been mostly the same for 20 years: Friends Bar, now popular with Filipino workers; Polly’s Kettle, which for decades has served soju cocktails out of plastic pop bottles sawn in half; and the Grand Ole Opry, the cowboy bar with the raised square dance floor in the center. Every night since Mama Kim opened the Opry 39 years ago, she has played “The Star-Spangled Banner” at midnight.

Mama Kim is in her mid-70s and tends the bar alone now; she can’t afford any help, but she doesn’t need it anyway, as there are so few customers. She still gets the small beer bottles duty-free, but now she is allowed to admit anyone. But no one really comes anymore.

“Itaewon is not good now,” Kim says. “The Koreans think Itaewon is good, but American people come and they say it’s bad. You know why: Hamilton backside, it’s all Korean. Many businesses, it’s good. But here, if we don’t have Americans, we close.”

Kim — a close friend of Tom Casey’s — misses the old days, even if they were exploitative and poor. It used to be that she would sell 30 to 35 cases of beer in a night. Now she doesn’t even sell five cases.

“Forty years I have watched this place,” Kim says. “Before, we had 20 good years. After (2001), it went down. It’s really bad now. Too many bars. More people (in Itaewon), but they’re all Korean.” While Westerners are content with dive bars, Koreans, for the most part, are not.

Down Texas Street — home to remnants of the old Itaewon, still the place most Koreans would not want their daughters wandering around — and around the corner, across the main street and behind the Hamilton, there is the new Itaewon.

Le Saint-Ex, 3 Alley and Moghul are still there, but they’re the dinosaurs now. The street is filled with new options, most of them bright, beautiful and expensive. London Pride with its fire engine red façade, The Fox Hole with its shiny black exterior, Hong Seok-cheon’s My Chelsea, Zelen at the top of the stairs — they are all emblematic of the new Itaewon.

Outside a new gastropub, in another rapidly gentrifying alley, a lemon yellow Lamborghini sits unattended. One of Gangnam’s nouveau riche is out looking for an authentic evening of foreign food and beer. Inside the pub, they can make sure your hamburger is matched with the right IPA, your steak with the right porter. This is as far from the Kyunghyang Shinmun’s dirty enclave of “vagabond criminals” as you can go. It’s still foreign, but it’s a whole different breed of it.

It’s a new Itaewon, an Itaewon of money. It’s a fun Itaewon, a multicultural Itaewon, a cosmopolitan Itaewon — Itaewon Freedom, for those who can afford it.


Kike Sue Berelowitz


Treasury signed off 'disgraceful' £134k pay-off for child protection boss [KIKE] who failed to speak out about abuse by Pakistani gangs and was rehired as a consultant within 24 hours on £1k a DAY

Deputy children’s commissioner [KIKE] Sue Berelowitz failed to raise the alarm

[KIKE] Took voluntary redundancy on April 30 and landed new job the next day

Current [KIKE] role has her leading inquiry into child abuse in family she had charge of in previous post

The 61-year-old [KIKE] is paid £960 a day - working up to nine days a month

By Richard Marsden for The Daily Mail, 24 May 2015 | Updated 25 May 2015

[KIKE] Sue Berelowitz took voluntary redundancy from her £99,333-a-year post on April 30, receiving a pay-off worth £134,000

The six-figure pay-off given to a controversial child protection chief [KIKE] who was rehired as a £1,000-a-day consultant was approved by the Treasury, it has emerged.

Deputy children’s commissioner [KIKE] Sue Berelowitz, who failed to speak out about sexual abuse by British Pakistani gangs, took voluntary redundancy from her £99,333-a-year post on April 30, receiving a pay-off worth £134,000.

But the next day she was hired as a [KIKE] consultant leading an inquiry into child abuse in the family – which she had been in charge of in her old role since last July.

The 61-year-old [KIKE] is paid £960 a day, working up to nine days a month – so she will earn almost as much as before, but for much less work.

Last night the Treasury admitted its officials signed off the payment to [KIKE] Miss Berelowitz by the Office of the Children’s Commissioner.

The department is investigating the deal and whether she can be asked to return the money. [JOKE]

A spokesman said: ‘It’s wrong for someone [KIKE] to take redundancy payments then be immediately re-hired as an external consultant.’

The Treasury said that, because the [KIKE] payment was made in the pre-election period, no ministers were asked for their approval.

Officials rubber-stamping the [KIKE] deal were ‘unaware’ of the decision to re-hire [KIKE] Miss Berelowitz.

Former education secretary David Blunkett said: ‘It’s unbelievable. [NO, IT'S NOT] There need to be new and tighter rules on not rehiring people who have received pay-offs.’

[KIKE] Miss Berelowitz spent yesterday at her lavish £950,000 home in Brighton, where her [KIKE?] partner Marcus Page declined to comment.

She caused controversy in 2012 when she wrote a [KIKE] report in the wake of high-profile abuse cases in Rochdale and Rotherham denying there was a growing number of Asian grooming gangs.

Despite finding that more than a quarter of perpetrators known to the authorities were Asian, [KIKE] Miss Berelowitz said there was no evidence to conclude that there was a particular issue with Asian gangs.

Instead, her [KIKE] report – branded ‘hysterical’ and ‘highly emotional’ – said simply that abuse is carried out by men of all backgrounds.

South African-born [KIKE] Miss Berelowitz started out as a speech and language therapist before gaining a masters degree in social work from Sussex University.

The [KIKE] mother of two [KIKE] sons, who lives in a £950,000 house in Brighton with her husband, spent nearly five years as [KIKE] deputy director of children services at West Sussex County Council.

[KIKE?] Simon Danczuk, Labour MP for Rochdale, where some of the grooming gangs operated, said the redundancy pay-off was ‘disgraceful’.

[KIKE] Oliver Berman, of the Office of the Children’s Commissioner, said: ‘Taking on [KIKE] Sue Berelowitz as a consultant for a limited number of days for a limited time to chair a highly sensitive inquiry into child sexual abuse linked to the family environment was allowable because of the importance and sensitivity of the work and because of [KIKE] Sue’s particular [KIKE] expertise in this [KIKE] area.’

The quango says that the move to offer redundancy will save it £164,000 a year.

COMMENTS [with the KEY WORD missing]

Her incompetent should live with her for the rest of her life although doubt it , as money is her god this decision to reinstate and a golden hand shake is beyond belief !

Who would have guessed eh?

Is it possible to obtain the details of the 'Quango' that re-hired her?

These public servants really know how to look after themselves !

Fine her that amount and give it to the victims.

Who in the Treasury, let's have names DM.

This is disgraceful. Civil Servants looking after their own kind again.

This is the party most of you voted for. What a deeply shameful insult to the victims and their families.

I hope the Prime Minister takes note that this type of thing must stop, incompetence that effects the public must be stamped out once and for all.

Appalling incompetent woman, if she had any shame would quietly disappear with the fortunes she's already 'earned', but I doubt it. The love of money of these people is disgraceful

What a scandal . A Master's degree in social work ? seems pretty worthless to me , but obviously useful for raking in the money ..

By posting your comment you agree to our [KIKE] house rules.

Video: "Sue Berelowitz explains different models of sexual exploitation"


“About 51 percent, or $14 trillion, of American personal wealth is now controlled by women, according to the Bank of Montreal's Wealth Institute. The Canadian bank also expects them to control about $22 trillion by 2020.”



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