Israeli women reaffirm their refusal to serve in the occupation army

Israeli refuseniks
Noa Levy writes:
At noon on Sunday 31 January Tair Kaminer, 19, will return to an Israeli army induction centre to reaffirm her intention not to serve in the armed forces.
She had already spent 20 days in a military prison for previous refusing to serve in the army.
On this occasion Ms Kaminer will be joined by another woman, Tanya Golan, 19, from Beit Shean who will also publicly refuse to join the army.

Both women are expected to be put on trial and imprisoned.

Dozens of demonstrators will accompany them on their way to the army induction centre and will call for their release and for an end to the occupation of the Palestinian territories.

Three weeks ago Ms Kaminer, from Tel Aviv, spent 20 days in a military prison for refusing to serve in the Israeli occupation army. Her refusal went viral on social media and initiated posts that were viewed by hundreds of thousands in Israel and around the world. Her incarceration was reported by the international media and was even discussed in the British parliament, when Caroline Lucas, from the Green Party, called for her immediate release.

Ms Kaminar said:
We are being talked into believing that there is no way other than the violent militaristic way, but I believe that this is the most destructive method, and there are alternatives. I wish to remind us all that there are other choices: negotiation, peace, optimism, a real desire to live as equals with freedom and in safety.
Ms Golan said:
There are those who are benefiting by the continuation of the Israel- Palestine conflict and will never willingly give up on the financial control of the occupied territories. I refuse to be part of an organisation that implements racist, fascistic, discriminatory and oppressive policies.
The demonstration is organised by Mesarvot, a new political refusal group which connects all of the letters, enterprises and refuseniks from recent years in order to work together. Joining us in this demonstration are other groups such as the refusers letter of 2014 and the political organisation Unity.

Report: Israel displaced 180 Palestinians last month


RAMALLAH,
11-2-2016

Read more at: http://english.palinfo.com/site/pages/details.aspx?itemid=76726
Copyright © The Palestinian Information Center
(PIC)
1-2-2016

 -- A Palestinian statistical report has said that Israel demolished last January 64 homes and structures in the occupied territories of the West Bank and Jerusalem. The report, which was released on Wednesday by the Land Research Center, stated that Israel's demolition of homes last month displaced 180 people, including 93 children.

 Israel also razed, during the reporting month, dozens of commercial facilities, livestock stores, agricultural rooms, and water wells as well as walls and one mosque. Israel had demolished last year 645 Palestinian homes and structures, which displaced and affected the lives of 2,180 individuals, including 1,108 children.


Report: Israel displaced 180 Palestinians last month

Read more at: http://english.palinfo.com/site/pages/details.aspx?itemid=76726
Copyright © The Palestinian Information Center

Ancient History, Modern Destruction



(ROME) - A direct testimony from the Syrian city of Homs collected by the Swiss journalist Silvia Cattori, who paints a very different picture than that spread by a majority of western media. Since 6 February Cattori has lost contact with her local informants, terrorized by armed groups "wildly shelling, killing to kill”, as reported in an interview with an inhabitant of Homs [*].

Homs, now, is nothing but a sinister battlefield where government soldiers face armed groups which, according to independent witnesses about the true nature of the rebellion, are blindly firing cannon shots to sow terror and death, then pretending that only government forces are bombarding the city.

The Western media continue, for its part, to adduce as evidence the statements of local committees which spread propaganda of the armed "opponents", in coordination with the Syrian Observatory of Human Rights, a London-based body created and funded by the rebellion-allied forces[The Syrian Observatory of Human Rights - which collects the statements of various local committees in Syria - has been repeatedly denounced as nothing but a vulgar instrument of disinformation in the service of the revolt. 

Despite ample evidence of that, it remains the principal source of information from Syria - together with the famous "great reporters" – and the entire Western media are referring to it, spreading day after day the reports by this rip-of observatory.

To understand what happens in Syria, it is therefore not possible to rely on the Syrian Observatory or on bloggers who are part of this rebellion. We also cannot rely on foreign correspondents who are, as we can see, systematically and from the heart and soul on the side of the armed "opponents", qualifying them as "heroes" and presenting the battle that divides the Syrian people in an entirely Manichaean way: On one side the opposition which "struggles for democracy", and on the other the terrible dictator.

Things are not like that. As demonstrated by a recent poll, as well as by the massive demonstrations in support of the Russian and Chinese veto at the UN, the vast majority of the Syrian people do not want this armed revolt, which seeks solely to legitimize NATO powers and several Arab states - notoriously known as champions of democracy, such as Qatar.
If you want to speak of "heroes" in Syria, then you should refer to all parties who are suffering, not only to the "heroes" recognized by the West ...

How many Milan missiles were handed over to the rebels?
The number of Syrian citizens appealing to to their president for intervention of government forces is very high. This is especially true in Homs, where the situation is alarming because large sections of the population are held hostage by these groups occupying entire areas of the city - the neighborhoods of Baba Amr, Khaldiyeh, Karm el-Zeytoun - where the people have been calling for months for Damascus to rescue them.

Their fate has become even more a source of anxiety since the same Milan anti-tank missile launchers delivered to the Libyan rebels during the Libyan campaign, less than a year ago, by France and Qatar, began to be used. We can remember how at the time Sarkozy and Bernard Henry Levy misled public opinion by putting the blame on forces loyal to Gaddafi for the use of these Milan missiles, which were taking a heavy toll on the people of Syria.

This is the same disturbing scenario repeating itself in Syria. Politicians, journalists and NGOs are once again taking a firm stand concerning the war, provoked by groups exploited by foreign powers. They attribute to the government forces, as was done in Libya and without proper inspection, the acts of barbarism perpetrated by the armed ’opponents’ who are terrorizing the majority of the population.
For three weeks correspondents have been repeating that Homs has been unilaterally shelled by the Syrian army. 

On the contrary, the loyalist contingents attacked by the Milan missiles have suffered heavy losses since the beginning of their intervention. It is not clear whether the authorities in Damascus will be able to dislodge these groups with heavy weaponry from all quarters of the city.

Could the Syrian government not respond?
From the beginning of these battles it has been repeatedly demonstrated that the armed ‘rebels’ are trained, drilled and formed by foreign special forces; and that among their ranks the opponents have elements acting on behalf of foreign powers whose presence in Syria is self-evident.

 Syrian television has recently disseminated pictures of Homs taken by a foreign "war photographer" who followed and filmed these armed "opponents" - the same ones glorified by the "great reporters" – who wildly launch rockets and missiles.

 An image has attracted attention: In a building, whose stairs are dirty with blood and destroyed furniture, a surprising graffiti with heavy meaning stood out on a wall: "From Misurata, after we have freed Lybia, we came to free Syria!"

Who is responsible for the massacres of Homs, and which objectives does he pursue?
These armed groups, whose most violent actions are attributed to Al Assad soldiers facing them, are systematically presented by the Western press as "foes" fighting for "democracy."

Why do "great reporters" not bring evidence of Syrian victims of abductions, tortures and murders by these armed "opponents"?

Why has the President of "Doctors without Borders" recently contributed to this process of intoxication, showing as credible the testimonies of anonymous Syrians with covered faces - standing side by side with the rebels, and attributing to Al-Assad forces and to the hospitals’ doctors unspeakable acts of torture and injury of children? 

Who would believe in Bashar Al Assad’s interest in torturing his people, in raping children and girls? Who would believe that the majority of the Syrian people would continue supporting Bashar Al Assad if he was really such a bloody torturer as painted in the West for the purpose of war propaganda?

These incessant campaigns which defend the violent opposition, and not the people terrorized and oppressed by these rebels, are dangerous. They aim to bring grist to foreign power’s mill - France, Great Britain, the United States, backed by Qatar and Saudi Arabia – which have been preparing for months the ground for a military intervention in Syria, and are just waiting for the green light by Obama.

It's The Occupation

The emptiness of life in exile



Ramzy Baroud
Published — Tuesday 19 January 2016

Ibrahim Mahmoud is a 77-year-old man who lives with his family, which includes 11 children, in the Baharka Refugee Camp in Iraq’s northern Kurdish region.

During his lifetime, he became a refugee twice; once, when he was nine-years-old living in Haifa, Palestine, and the second exile was more recently in Mosul, Iraq. Just weeks before Israel declared its independence in 1948, Ibrahim lost his homeland and fled Haifa, along with tens of thousands of Palestinian Muslims and Christians after Israeli militias conquered the city in a military operation they called Bi'ur Hametz, or “Passover Cleaning.”

Throughout Palestine, over 750,000 Palestinians were expelled or fled the horrors of the militia-instigated war, and those who are still alive, along with their descendants, number over million refugees.
When Daesh militias swept into Mosul, Iraq in June 2014, Ibrahim plotted his flight, along with his whole family. Between 1948 and 2014, life was anything but kind to them. At first, they sold falafel, and Ibrahim’s children left school to join the work force at a young age. They all had cards that listed them as “Palestinian refugees,” and have never known any other identity.

When the Americans invaded Iraq in 2003, they granted their soldiers and the Shiite-militias a free hand in that Arab country. The once relatively thriving and peaceful Palestinian community of refugees in Iraq was shattered. Now, according to the UN Refugees Agency, no more than 3,000 Palestinian refugees are still living in Iraq, many of them in refugee camps.
Ibrahim has finally managed to escape Mosul, and is living in a dirty and crowded refugee camp within Kurdish-controlled territories in the north.

Considering his old age and faltering health, his story could possibly end there, but certainly not that of his children and grandchildren. Ibrahim’s tragedy is not unique within the overall Middle East refugee crisis. Nonetheless, if seen within its painfully protracted historical context, Palestinian exile is almost unprecedented in its complexity and duration. Few other refugee populations have struggled with exile and were defined by it, one generation after the other, as Palestinians have.

To offer a new perspective on this issue, about a year ago, I led a group of Palestinian researchers in an effort to offer a unique and modern study of Palestinian exile, where the 1948 Nakba (or Catastrophe) is examined within a larger context — of space and time — not only in Palestine itself, but throughout the region and the world, as well. The stories will appear in a book that is tentatively entitled: “Exiled.”

Since the first refugee was expelled from his land in 1948, international aid workers, politicians, journalists and, eventually, historians have examined the Palestinian experience, seemingly from all of its angles. Exile then was first seen as a political crisis that can only be fixed with the return of refugees, as instructed in United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) Resolution 194.

When that possibility grew dim, other resolutions followed, all expressing the political contexts of each era: in 1950, 74, 82, 83, etc. Regardless of the nature of the discussion pertaining to Palestinian refugees — whether legal, political or moral — the refugees themselves were rarely consulted, except as subjects of selective and sometimes dehumanizing poll questions, drawing their conclusion from the polled refugees selecting “Yes” or “No”, or checking a box or two.

Many conclusions were drawn from various polls that were often commissioned to reach political conclusions, and each time such results are published, academic, media and political storms often ensue. For Israel, the key concern is for the Palestinians to simply disconnect from their historic homeland; for refugee advocates the struggle has always been to demonstrate that the refugees’ desire to return remain as strong today as it was nearly 68 years ago.

But between Israeli laws aimed at punishing Palestinians for commemorating their Nakba, and efforts to keep the Right of Return central to the debate, an actual disconnect happened between, for the likes of Ibrahim Mahmoud of Haifa/Mosel, along with millions like him and the rest of us. For Ibrahim, as is the case for Palestinian refugees in Syria, Lebanon, Iraq, Palestine itself, across the region and the world, the matter of exile is neither a political nor a legal point of view.

It is an everyday reality that has left numerous scars and manifestations on the refugees’ identities as people, their perception of themselves, of their surroundings, of “home,” their internalization of the past, their understanding of the present and their aspirations for the future.

After examining the profiles of hundreds of Palestinian refugees, reviewing hundreds of answered questionnaires and conducting thorough interviews with many, it became clear to us that, in the minds of refugees (in fact, all Palestinians), the Nakba is not a separate question to be discussed and resolved through political concessions or pressures. Neither was it a legal question, so convoluted that it needed to be assigned to the ‘final status negotiations” between Israel and the PLO — negotiations that never happened, anyway.

Even Palestinians who seem unlikely to exercise their right of return portrayed their lives with the question of Nakba and exile as an essential one. Our study was centered on the assumption that the question of identity can better be examined through the accumulation of personal narratives, which could eventually help us isolate collective common denominators, so that we can offer answers to such question as: “What are the group identifiers of Palestinians in the modern era?” “How strong is the common Palestinian identity at the age of geographic, political and ideological splits, regional turmoil and the most divisive military occupation?”

One of our findings, so far, is that Palestinians are unified by a common tragedy, including those who have had relatively stable lives and successful careers in exile; and that, neither Muslims nor Christians, despite their unique narratives and claims to identity, are, in fact, different in terms of that collective self-perception.

Throughout all the stories told and recorded, the Nakba and exile seem to hover above as the most common foundation for the modern Palestinian narrative. According to this modern narrative, the Nakba was not a historical event that existed at some time between 1947 and 48, and ended with UNGA Resolution 194, which is yet to be implemented.

It is an ongoing story, a journey that neither ended at a psychological nor at practical levels. Those who were expelled from Safad in 1948, for example, fled Jordan in 1970, then Lebanon in 1982 and, finally, from Yarmouk in 2012 are a testament that, unlike common wisdom, exile for Palestinians is not specific in time or space, but a cyclical process that is experienced by every single Palestinian, even those who would declare that they have no intentions of returning to Palestine.

In other words, the study of Palestinian exile, and the collective aspirations of the Palestinian people, when it comes to their right of return is far more complex than a simple question that can be addressed in a “Yes” or “No’ questionnaire, nor is it a matter that is open for political negotiations. It is far more encompassing and best articulated by the refugees themselves; without it, Ibrahim Mahmoud, his children and all of his descendants will always be exiled, always described as refugees.

Arab Jews and Propaganda: Exploring the Myth of Expulsion

 catagory: History

They forgot to include the part where the European Zionists steal their babies and place them in an illegal adoption ring, while lying to the parents and telling them that their babies had died and were already buried.




 November 11th, 2013
In mid last October, the Israeli main paper Yedioth Ahranoth (Ynetnews) published a historical study by Yigal Bin-Nun; an Israeli historian and professor in Bar Ilan University, confirming and documenting Zionists crimes against Moroccan Jews in North Africa in order to convince them to immigrate to Israel. In his study Bin-Nun has confirmed what I wrote back in 2007 (The Myth of Jewish Refugees from Arab Land).


Bin-Nun is originally a Moroccan Jew, who immigrated with his family to Israel. In his historical research he states that the Mossad; the Israeli secret service, had sent to Morocco in early 1960s a group of its agents, whose primary mission was to carry out terrorist attacks against the well-settled Jews, to convince them that they were the victims of persecution by the kingdom, and to encourage them to immigrate to, and to settle in Israel promising them all expenses paid throughout the whole process.


For many centuries Morocco (Al-Maghrib) had large prosperous Jewish communities, known as Mizrahi Jews, who lived peacefully with their Moslem Arab neighbors. This peaceful coexistence encouraged Spanish Jews (Sephardim) to escape to Morocco during the Spanish Reconquista period when Queen Isabella and King Ferdinand recaptured Spain in the 13th century, and ordered the Jews to either convert to Christianity or leave the country. After 781 years of flourishing existence under the Islamic Caliphate rule, many Spanish Jews escaped Christian persecution to the more welcoming Islamic Morocco.


The Jewish virtual library confesses that Mizrahi and Sephardim Jews of Morocco enjoyed greater equality with Muslims. Many of them gained important positions in the government administration as officials and in courts of law as judges. The Jews had their own quarters in the main cities, where they had their own schools, their own synagogues, and even their own courts and judges. They comprised a large section of the middle class, who played large roles in the economy, trade, industry and educational system of the kingdom.

All this was changed with the invention of the Israeli state, especially after Zionist leaders had sent their agents to encourage and to bribe Moroccan Jews, among many other Arab Jews, to immigrate to occupied Palestine. Considering themselves Moroccan citizens of the Jewish faith, the Jews initially rejected Zionism.

Yet some young Jews were seduced into enlisting into the Mossad. They were smuggled into Israel to receive military and terrorist training. They were sent back to Morocco to perpetrate terrorist attacks against both Jews and Arabs and to distribute hate inciting leaflets in order to incite conflict between the two groups. Three agents were arrested and allegedly died under torture.


Bin-Nun also reported that the Mossad had chartered an old worn-out Spanish ship to smuggle Moroccan Jews to Israel. After 13 successful journeys to Israel the ship was made to sink in its 14th journey with its load of 44 Jews and the entire Spanish crew. The Mossad made sure that the ship would sail into so unfriendly sea that the ship would undoubtedly sink in the middle of its journey.

Bin-Nun reported that the Israeli Foreign Minister, then Golda Meir, stated that Israel needs to take a drastic action that would shock Moroccan Jews into immigration even if it would cost the lives of many other Jews.


The Zionist controlled western media exploited the tragedy to incite world opinion against Moroccan King Hassan II. Mossad agents distributed leaflets encouraging the Jews to immigrate to the “Promised Land” and promising them all kinds of financial help. Zionist leaders had also bribed King Hassan II, who lifted all restrictions against Jewish immigration to Israel on the condition of dropping their Moroccan citizenship.

About 160 thousand Moroccan Jews left the country; the very rich preferred to go to France on their own expense, while the majority poor were transferred to Israel.

Many other Moroccan Jewish historians had written about the Mossad’s terrorist crimes against Moroccan Jews to cause such mass immigration.

 Among them Michel Knafo, who published his book “Le Mossad et les Secrets du Reseau Juif au Maroc” describing Mossad’s plot to smuggle Moroccan Jews to Israel. He documented eye-witness life stories of the smuggling operation.


Michael M. Laskier documents in his book “North African Jewry in the Twentieth Century: The Jews of Morocco, Tunisia, and Algeria” the life of North African Arab Jews, their peaceful coexistence with the Muslims, their social status, and the role of the Zionist organizations, including the Mossad’s secret operations of militarizing the young Jews, the Mossad’s terrorist attacks against local Jews, and the illegal immigration from the beginning of the twentieth century
.
Agnes Bensimon is a French writer originally from Moroccan Jewish descent. She exposed in her book “Hassan II et Les Juifs; Historie d’une emigration secrete” the secret bribery dealings between Mossad agents and King Hassan II regarding the Moroccan Jewish immigration.


One may ask, here, the logical question of why would Zionists terrorize Arab Jews when Zionists’ main objective is to unite Jews in Israel. David Hirst, a former Middle East correspondent for the Guardian, explains in his book “The Gun and The Olive Branch” (1977, Future Publication) that Zionism had less appeal to Oriental Jews (Arab Jews). The reason for their indifference was that, historically, they, unlike persecuted European Jews, did not suffer persecution and discrimination in the Arab countries.

 Although some prejudice existed the Arab Jews lived, on the whole, comfortable life and had deep roots in the land. They enjoyed equal privileges and many of them gained high governmental positions. They enjoyed a sense of security and belonging they would not abandon for ambiguous militaristic life in Israel surrounded by many hostile Arab countries.


Zionist crimes against Arab Jews, in particular, is an open secret very well known to Arabs as well as to Arab Jews. Zionist terror against Moroccan Jews is just one example of other terrorist attacks against well-established and peacefully coexisting Arab Jewish communities in all Arab countries; including Egypt, Lebanon, Syria and Iraq, in order to persuade them to immigrate to Israel.

The case of transferring over 100 thousand Iraqi Jews from Iraq is the most well-documented open secret plotted together by the newly formed Israeli government under Ben-Gurion and Nuri as-Said; the British puppet ruler of Iraq in late 1950s. Mossad agents testified to having planted bombs within the Jewish community in order to spread hatred and fear to provoke Jewish flight from Iraq.


Naeim Giladi, an Iraqi Jew, was an Israeli agent, who is very well familiar with the Israeli terrorist attacks against Iraqi Jewish communities. He stated “… that Jews from Islamic lands did not immigrate willingly to Israel; that, to force them to leave, Jews killed Jews.” In his book “Ben Gurion’s Scandals: How the Haganah & the Mossad Eliminated Jews” he documented that Operation Ezra & Nehemiah, also known as Operation Ali Baba, was the airlift of more than 120 thousand Iraqi Jews from Iraq to Israel as a result of Israeli agents’ terrorist attacks against Iraqi Jews.


On arriving to Israel the Arab Jews discovered the ugly realities of this misleading “Promised Land”. They have been humiliated, discriminated against, abused, neglected and enslaved. The main reason for such treatment is that Zionism is a colonial movement invented by European Jews (Ashkenazi Jews) for the benefits of the elite European Jews.

After the establishment of the illegitimate Israeli state and the evacuation of Palestinians from the country, Israel needed more immigrants, specifically farmers, to cultivate the newly evacuated Palestinian farms to provide food for the country. Israel also needed young immigrants who could be conscripted in the military in order to accomplish its expanding dream. Ashkenazi Jews were more industrial than farmers and more political than soldiers. Arab Jews were the solution.


On their arrival to Israel Mizrahi Jews underwent many humiliating experiences; one of them is being sprayed with DDT. The Ringworm Children documentary highlights the story of tens of thousands of Jewish children, mostly from North African countries, who received high doses of radiation resulting in the deaths of 6000 of them, and the long-term effects that included seizures, infertility and cancer.

The Mizrahi Jews then were usually placed into what is called Ma’abarot (transit camps) for months or years before being settled in peripheral Kibbutz, in evacuated Palestinian farm villages, or on the desolate borders with hostile Arab countries. They were allowed to start agricultural centers known as Moshavim. Their children were denied higher education, banned from official jobs, and were conscripted into the army.

Comparatively, Ashkenazi Jews were settled in main cities, in new fully equipped homes, enjoyed higher education, and employed in important governmental positions. Mizrahi Jews were considered the uneducated cheap labor. They were discriminated against and looked down upon by Ashkenazi Jews as well as by the Israeli government. Israel had what was known as “Department of Jews from Islamic Countries”. This is a way of differentiating them from Ashkenazi Jews.


Mizrahi Jews fought for better living conditions, human rights, and equality through protest movement and organizations such as the Wadi Salib riots, Israeli Black Panthers (HaPanterim HaShkhorim), Tent Movement, the SHAS party, Achoti, HILA, and Hakeshet Hademokratit Hamizrahit (landmark housing rights) and in struggles in Sderot, Kiryat Shimona, and Kfar Shalem.


The Israeli Black Panthers were a group of young Mizrahi Jews formed in 1971 in the Palestinian evacuated neighborhood of Musrara in Jerusalem. Knesset member Uri Avneri, and Naim Giladi were among the founders and main activists of the organization. They protested against discrimination and racism towards Mizrahi Jews and forced the Israeli government to shift its budget priorities around housing and education.


The Tent Movement was started by Yamin Swisa in 1976 to protest housing conditions and shortages in the occupied Palestinian Katamon neighborhood in Jerusalem by squatting in vacant apartments built for new Russian immigrants. The movement raised awareness about Israeli discrimination of housing, education, wages, and the building of new settlements for new Russian immigrants while providing nothing for the poor Mizrahi communities.


Zionism is the latest brain child of the elite rich western Jews to accomplish their thousands years old dream of building Greater Israel in the center of globe to control the whole world using other Jews as mere tools and fuel in the process. The regular every day Jew, as a human being, does not have any worth for Zionism besides being a tool to subjugate the country he is a citizen of, under the Zionist financial power, in order to use that country’s resources for the service of the Zionist project.

 An examining deep look at the political and financial systems of powerful countries such as USA, Canada, UK, France, and Germany, recognizes this fact. Insignificant Jewish masses have been uprooted from their original country and transported to occupied Palestine to be fuel for Zionist wars against Arab nation.


Zionism had uprooted two people from their homelands: Palestinians out of Palestine and Arab Jews out of Arab world, and had pushed them to fight each other. One Iraqi Jew, who was transferred to Israel, put it this way: “In Baghdad we got along fine with the Arabs. But here (in Israel) we have to fight them.”

Ella Habiba Shohat, an Arab Iraqi Jew wrote “In Egypt, Morocco, Syria, Lebanon, Iraq and Tunisia, Jews became members of legislatures, of municipal councils, of the judiciary, and even occupied high economic positions … immigration to Israel had affected our uprootedness or ambiguous positioning within Israel itself, where we have been systematically discriminated against by institutions that deployed their energies and material to the consistent advantage of European Jews and to the consistent disadvantage of Oriental Jews.

 What for Ashkenazi immigrants from Russia and Poland was a social aliya (literally “ascent”) was for Oriental Sephardic Jews a yerida (“descent”).”

In this youtube video Reuven Abergel; a Moroccan Jew, who was a member of the Israeli Black Panther describes the Israeli discrimination against Arab Jews compared to European Jews. He finally asserts “I was born Moroccan and will die Moroccan.” Describing his 10 days visit to Morocco he explains: “10 days in Morocco were better than 62 years in Israel.” Finally he sums the Zionist/Arab conflict: “The Zionists will not bring peace … the essence of Zionism is occupation.”

 By Dr. Elias Akleh
On May 15, 1948 Rothschild Jewish militias launched a massive attack on the indigenous inhabitants of Palestine to ethnically cleanse them from their land in order to establish Israel as their Jewish state. This lead more than 750,000 Palestinians to flee their homes and become displaces as refugees in the neighboring countries. Most of the families that fled did not even have time to pack their belonging or anything in fear of being massacred by the vicious Jewish militias who went through villages massacring its inhabitants who refused to leave, most of whom were poor villagers and unarmed farmers. “We must do everything to insure they never return. The old will die and the young will forget” David Ben-Gurion – First Prime Minister of Israel, 1949.

Zionist Identity Thieves

“For the Mandates Commission, Palestine had never ceased to constitute a separate entity. It was one of those territories which, under the terms of the Covenant, might be regarded as “provisionally independent”. The country was administered under an A mandate by the United Kingdom, subject to certain conditions and particularly to the condition appearing in Article 5: “The Mandatory shall be responsible for seeing that no Palestine territory shall be . . . in any way placed under the control of the Government of any foreign Power”. […] Palestine, as the mandate clearly showed, was a subject under international law. While she could not conclude international conventions, the mandatory Power, until further notice, concluded them on her behalf, in virtue of Article 19 of the mandate. The mandate, in Article 7, obliged the Mandatory to enact a nationality law, which again showed that the Palestinians formed a nation, and that Palestine was a State, though provisionally under guardianship. It was, moreover, unnecessary to labour the point; there was no doubt whatever that Palestine was a separate political entity.” DocumentLink http://unispal.un.org

The Rothschild's Jews stole the identity of Judaism and then the identity of Palestine.

Rabbi Yosef Tzvi Dushinsky, Chief Rabbi of Jerusalem (1867-1948)
"We wish to express our definite opposition to a Jewish state in any part of Palestine."



Contrary to the Hasbara, Palestine has existed far longer than any Jewish kingdom or Jewish State. By denying the existence of Palestine and the Palestinian people, the longer history of Jewish existence in the region, as Palestinian Jews, is being denied.

1923

Zeev Jabotinsky.jpg
"There can be no kind of discussion of a voluntary reconciliation between us and the Arabs.... Any native people ... view their country as their national home.... They will not voluntarily allow, not only a new master, but even a new partner.... Colonization can have only one goal. For the Palestinian Arabs this goal is inadmissible. This is in the nature of things. To change that nature is impossible . . . colonization can, therefore, continue and develop only under the protection of a force independent of the local population-an iron wall which the native population cannot break through. This is, in total, our policy towards the Arabs. To formulate it any other way would only be hypocrisy."--Vladimir Jabotinsky --(18 October 1880 – 4 August 1940), was a Revisionist Zionist leader, author,orator,and founder of the Jewish Self-Defense Organization in Odessa. With Joseph Trumpeldor he co-founded the Jewish Legion of the British army in World War I and later established several Jewish organizations, including Beitar, haTzohar and the Irgun (terrorist group).
The Hebrew word for Bramble is Atad אטד which is called in Arabic Gharqad:
Hidden, difficult to penetrate.