The organizers behind January's Women's March on Washington have declared March 8 "A Day Without a Woman" and are calling on women from more than 30 countries to effectively go on strike next week in order to protest President Trump and "oppose his aggressively misogynistic, homophobic, transphobic and racist policies."

At least that's what A Day Without a Woman organizers wrote in February 6 op-ed published by The Guardian. The article, "Women of America: we're going on strike" was co-authored by eight feminist organizers -- one of whom happens to be a Palestinian terrorist who spent a decade in prison for her role in a bombing that killed two Israeli students.

Odeh's anti-Semitic past

According to the New York Post, Rasmea Yousef Odeh was convicted in 1970 for her participation in a terror attack that killed two Israeli students while they were shopping for groceries. Odeh became a United States citizen in 2004 by concealing her criminal past from INS, but was later charged with immigration fraud. Her trial is set to begin this spring.

Odeh, who was formerly employed as an ObamaCare navigator, has been applauded as a hero in the new feminist movement, whose adherents are perfectly willing to overlook her anti-Semitic past even as many of the anti-Trump activists who support the Day Without a Woman strike argue that President Trump and his supporters are responsible for the recent surge in anti-Semitic hate crimes.

The left's anti-Semitic future

The New York Post reports that anti-Semitic hate crimes are up in that city by 94 percent over 2016, though some on the far right have gone so far as to claim that the rash of hate crimes against the Jewish community are actually the doings of the radical left. In fact, even President Trump himself has raised the possibility that recent anti-Semitic hate crimes might have been "false flag" incidents, designed to give the appearance that they had been committed by Trump supporters.

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Recent developments indicate that Trump and his supporters might be on to something. Juan Thompson, who was arrested earlier this week for phoning in bomb threats to Jewish centers, was a radical left-wing journalist who was fired from his job at The Intercept for fabricating new stories.

Earlier this year Thompson posted a tweet stating that Trump and his supporters need to be "taken out".

Of course, the actions of two anti-Semitic anti-Trumpers do not indicate a conspiracy -- but the coincidence doesn't do much to quell President Trump's "false flag" theory, either.