"I Have Led A Clean Life" CEO Of Mondelēz International Irene Rosenfeld: Typical Jew Who Leads A "Clean Life" Buts Forces Wholesome Sodomy On The Goyim!
The sins that cry to Heaven for vengeanceQ. 925. HOW many such sins are there?A. Four.Q. 928. What is the second?A. The sin of Sodom, or carnal sin against nature, which is a voluntary shedding of the seed of nature, out of the due use of marriage, or lust with a different sex.Q. 929. What is the scripture proof of this?A. Out of Gen. xix. 13. where we read of the Sodomites, and their sin. “We will destroy this place because the cry of them hath increased before our Lord, who hath sent us to destroy them,” (and they were burnt with fire from heaven.)
For those unaware the Jewess who runs Mondelēz International is a Sodomite and promotes sodomy in her commercials for Honey Maid Graham Crackers. View the video here. She is so taken with sodomy that she terms sodomy as "wholesome". Apparently she wants to spread the joy of anal sex. Yes, even indoctrinating young children about the joys of anal sex. Who eats graham crackers? Graham crackers with milk? Kids do. And this Jew bitch wants all kids to eat her graham crackers and practice sodomy. Truly this Jew bitch is sick and twisted. She uses her position of power to force sodomy on the rest.
Here are a few insights into a perverted Jew mind:
CHICAGO, IL -- (Marketwired) -- 04/02/14 -- Mondelēz International Chairman and CEO Irene Rosenfeld told a gathering of North American Reform rabbis how Judaism guides her professional life and leadership of one of the world's largest food and beverage companies. Mondelēz International is the $35 billion global snacking powerhouse launched following Rosenfeld's strategic decision to spin-off the company's North American grocery operations (Kraft Foods Group) in October 2012.
Rosenfeld said that three Jewish precepts, in particular, inform her professional philosophy: They include the ethos of living a clean life; the imperative to follow the Golden Rule; and the Jewish obligation to practice Tikkun Olam, Hebrew for "repairing the world."
Rosenfeld addressed the 125th annual Convention of the Central Conference of American Rabbis (CCAR) in Chicago. The CCAR is the world's largest group of Jewish clergy, with over 2,000 member rabbis.
"My husband Richard and I attend Friday night services whenever I'm in town," said Rosenfeld, who belongs to North Shore Congregation Israel in Glencoe, Ill. "Shabbat continues to be for me and my family a wonderful respite from the hectic pace of the week."
In explaining Judaism's role in her business life, Rosenfeld described the multifaceted nature of its values:
She said that "living a clean life" allowed her to withstand the intense personal scrutiny of regulators, shareholder activists and paparazzi during Kraft's acquisition of Cadbury in 2009: "The UK media went to incredible lengths to dig up dirt on the person who was trying to acquire their beloved brands, but fortunately they didn't come up with anything scandalous, because I have led a clean life," she said.
The Golden Rule, overlooked by "a few bad Jewish apples" like Bernie Madoff, has taught her the importance of respect in business, she said. "Being successful does not require you to have a mean-spirited nickname. Nice guys -- and gals -- can finish first, if you simply treat others the way you would want to be treated." She said she always applies the Golden Rule in sensitive business situations, like acquisitions and consolidations.
Tikkun Olam, the Jewish obligation to care for the world and its inhabitants, informs not only Rosenfeld's personal life, but also her strategic decision-making when it comes to Mondelēz International, she said. "Protecting the well-being of our planet and its people is one of the five strategic pillars fueling our growth, and we've committed $400 million over 10 years to Cocoa Life, a massive cocoa sustainability effort. Together with our partners, we're helping hundreds of thousands of farmers in Ghana, Ivory Coast, the Dominican Republic, Indonesia, and other developing countries improve farming practices and earn higher incomes. Our efforts to protect the well-being of our planet are not only good for business, but they're also good for our souls."