Three qualities make cities ideal for Jewish occupation and focus of power. These three aspects are the concentration of surplus labor, the difficulty in maintaining broad interpersonal relationships and community at high levels, and traditional dilution of ethnic homogeneity that happens in urban areas.
Jews have typically been averse to what we would traditionally refer to as labor. That is to say, of the trades and jobs you are least likely to see a Jew practice – farming, fabrication, and the like top the list. Along with laziness, Jews have traditionally evinced a “distaste” for the labor of our forefathers, suggesting it is beneath them to till, sow, and harvest a field. When you don’t like getting your economic or literal hands dirty, that limits your vocational options. You need food, shelter, heat, and clothes. This means you’ve got to either produce these yourself or otherwise trade with somebody who does. The less urban the area, the more decentralized trade becomes. Unlike actual middle-men, Jews tend not to fare well in barter economies. Again, I’d fault their traditional aversion to labor for this, and genuine middle-man labor participation requires a good deal of effort.
The viewpoint that Jews distaste manual
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(The opinions in this article are the opinions of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of Southern Nation News or SN.O.)