Friday, June 24, 2011

Maybe There Was a Hole in the BBC's Bucket?

The BBC is so, so...idiotic and anti-Jewish from this report (k/t=EOZ):

The remains of 17 bodies found at the bottom of a medieval well in England could have been victims of persecution, new evidence has suggested.  The most likely explanation is that those down the well were Jewish and were probably murdered or forced to commit suicide, according to scientists who used a combination of DNA analysis, carbon dating and bone chemical studies in their investigation.  The skeletons date back to the 12th or 13th Centuries at a time when Jewish people were facing persecution throughout Europe...

Does the BBC think it natural that 17 people are at the bottom of a well?

Was there an undiscovered hole in the bucket?

Is there a hole in the brain processes of the brains of BBC editors?

Consider this:

Eleven of the 17 skeletons were those of children aged between two and 15. The remaining six were adult men and women. Pictures taken at the time of excavation suggested the bodies were thrown down the well together, head first. A close examination of the adult bones showed fractures caused by the impact of hitting the bottom of the well. But the same damage was not seen on the children's bones, suggesting they were thrown in after the adults who cushioned the fall of their bodies.

Or is it plain bias and antis....?

^

2 comments:

Anonymous said...

Actually they all died of natural causes. After all what is more natural than for the slime lime to murder Jew?
Aryeh Zelasko
Beit Shemesh

Bill Poser said...

The BBC is often enough guilty of bias, but I'm not so sure in this case. In the absence of information on the causes of death, bodies in a well might have been due to natural causes such as plague or a fire, with this form of burial due to their not being eligible for burial in a Christian cemetery. And the BBC does say that persecution is the most likely explanation - it isn't as if they discount the possibility.