In Romans Paul spends a great amount of time writing about the Jewish people and how they are still chosen (though "chosen" obviously lacks salvation, they are still "God's people" in a manner of speaking). Certainly we can practice some exegetical acrobatics, but a straight reading of the text displays a few key truths:
1) Those who practice Judaism are in rebellion to God
2) The Jewish people haven't been forsaken and there is a remnant of them who still believe and follow God by following Christ
3) We are to pray for their salvation
4) We are not to act haughtily over them now that we have been grafted into the branch while they have been broken off (some of them, not the entire people).
With the above in mind, certainly we can criticize the nation-state of Israel (though we should equally condemn the actions of the Palestinians who purposefully target civilians), we can even criticize how the Jews supposedly talk about Christians in closed corners.
But when we begin to speak of vast conspiracies or act flippantly towards an entire race and/or religion of people, what do we accomplish for Christ? How easily we forget, or deny, that these Jews are the kin of our Lord and Savior. They are blood relatives of the Theotokos and all the first Holy Disciples. That they have fallen away should sadden us and remind us of how we too were fallen at one point. We should pray for their salvation and serve them. If the conspiracies are true and the Jews run the world, then I hope in my service to them they see Christ. If the conspiracy theories are false (and they are) then I should still seek to love the Jew. Our faith comes from the Jews, our Lord was a Jew, and salvation came through their tribe - that they rebel against God is a matter between them and God.
My great-grandfather ran into problems in Russia because he was a Jew. The Orthodox Church in Russia was complicit with some persecution my great-grandfather faced. Shall I hate the Orthodox Church? Of course not, for it has humans within its body and humans make mistakes. My grandfather was kicked out of his family after converting to Christianity and they took away his inheritance, which caused major financial troubles for him. It even harmed his kids as none of them went to college because they could not afford it. In fact, among my cousins, only my brother and I have been to college (that's out of 28 cousins). Should I hate all Jews for the actions of my grandfather's family? After all, they acted within their faith. But no, I shouldn't hate them, for Christ said we would suffer for His name and that all persecution was ultimately directed at Him (not claiming I have been persecuted).
The point in all of this is that the center of the Christian faith is love. Not just a feeling, but active, creative, central love. When we bash another religion, even if they're wrong, or an entire race, even if individual members have done horrible things, how are we displaying love? How are we letting Christ shine through us? We should be willing to wash the feet of the Palestinian and the Israeli, the Islamic terrorist and the Neo-Nazi, and the list goes on. Certainly we should stand against injustice, but such a stand should be made behind the strength of love, not behind the power of insults.
Anyway, that's my piece. Flame away.