A caller compared the threat of the "pro-Israel lobby" to that of the Kremlin. Farage backed the caller up, and then apparently equated the "pro-Israel lobby" with "Jews".
But there's a recording of Farage's words attached to the article, if you want to hear the audio for yourself.
Farage in a Monday interview singled out the so-called "Jewish lobby" as an overwhelming power in America during a discussion about Russia's interference in U.S. politics.
"There are other very powerful lobbies in the United States of America, and the Jewish lobby, with its links with the Israeli government, is one of those strong voices," Farage said on his London-based radio show.
He turned the conversation to Jewish lobbies after a caller had suggested the pro-Israel lobby was as dangerous to the U.S. as the Kremlin.
"That's a reasonable point," Farage told the caller.
"There are about 6 million Jewish people living in America, so as a percentage it's quite small, but in terms of influence it's quite big."
The comparison to Russia originated with the caller, who Farage appeared to agree with. The comparison to Jews seems to have originated with Farage, falsely equating the "pro-Israel lobby" with "Jews".
Mind you, he's not wrong that the Israeli government and its apologists wield a dangerous level of influence in Washington. The problem is that he equates "pro-Israel lobby" with "Jews", and talks about how many Jews there are in America had how they have too much influence. Also the Whataboutism, since this came up during a discussion of Russian influence, presumably as a way to deflect the topic (keep in mind that Farage has ties to persons and organizations who are subjects of the Mueller investigation).
I'd also avoid the term "Russkies", by the way. It could be considered an ethnic slur, and I've spent too much time over the last two years trying to explain that, no, the Left doesn't hate Russians-just the Russian government.
"We hold these truths to be self evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain inalienable rights, that among these are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness"-The Declaration of Independence, Thomas Jefferson, 1776.
A promise never lived up to, but always to be aspired to.