“I am not going to be satisfied until I kill an entire Zionazi Jewish family,” boasted a man with alleged military experience and expertise in explosives.
By World Israel News Staff
B’nai Brith Canada has sounding an alarm about a man from the western province of British Columbia with self-proclaimed military experience who has repeatedly threatened online to kill Jews.
Marty Mullen, who also uses the aliases “Marty Tollington” and “Iron Horseman” on Facebook and Twitter, has said that he is “learning to kill Jewish Zionazis the Kosher Way.”
“I am not going to be satisfied until I kill an entire Zionazi Jewish family,” he declared.
“Zionazi” is a derogatory term for supporters of Israel that combines the words “Zionist” and “Nazi.” In his social media posts, Mullen appears to be influenced by anti-Semitic pro-Palestinian incitement.
Just over a month ago, Mullen took to Twitter to encourage Generation Z and Millennials to commit suicide by “attacking large groups of Wealthy Zionazis wherever they gather.”
Mullen also claims to be a former member of the Canadian Armed Forces Reserves and to have expertise with explosives.
In an urgent alert, B’nai Brith informed the Sechelt Detachment of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police about Mullen’s activities. Sechelt is located in the Sunshine Coast region, about two hours northwest of Vancouver.
Mullen has also mused about murdering members of the RCMP.
“B’nai Brith is always concerned about public safety and the safety of our community,” stated B’nai Brith Canada CEO Michael Mostyn. “Threats to murder Jewish families and law enforcement officers absolutely cannot be tolerated.”
B’nai Brith’s 2018 Audit of Antisemitic Incidents recorded 374 anti-Semitic incidents in British Columbia, an increase of 126.7% over the 2017 figure.
On Wednesday, Vancouver City Council will consider a motion introduced by City Councillor Sarah Kirby-Yung to adopt the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance (IHRA) working definition of anti-Semitism, which is used by B’nai Brith for its Audit and was adopted by the Government of Canada in June as part of its new Anti-Racism Strategy.