What is bad for Israel, is bad for Jews


Posted on February 15, 2011 by rehmat1|
Before the state of Israel was planted in British mandated Palestine – Jews had a history of being expelled from almost every European country. However, the World Zionist movement using Western guilt of Holocaust – have succeeded in convincing the westerners that Israel, having far less Jewish population than the Jews in United States, represents the entire world Jewish population of 12.7 million.

Zvi Mazael, former Israeli Ambassador in Cairo (1996-2001) told the world on Israeli ‘Channel One’ on January 28, 2011: “This (Egyptian protests) is bad for the Jews; very bad”. Zvi Mazael, while Ambassador in Sweden, had called several government ministers ‘anti-Semite’ for criticizing Israel’s Zionazi policies.

Interestingly, many Israeli and western Jews have even questioned the the very establishment of Israel to acommodate the Jews who were not welcomed in Europe in the past. For example, Israel-born writer and jazz-player Gilad Atzmon wrote on December 13, 2010: “Giving a State to the Jews was a stupid idea. But to keep supporting it is no less than sinister! The world better wake up and face the Israeli crimes”.

Israel-born Professor IIan Pappe (Haifa University and University of Exeter) in his latest article entitled Egypt’s revolution and Israel: “Bad for the Jews wrote:
The view from Israel is that if they indeed succeed, the Tunisian and Egyptian revolutions are bad, very bad. Educated Arabs – not all of them dressed as “Islamists,” quite a few of them speaking perfect English whose wish for democracy is articulated without resorting to “anti-Western” rhetoric – are bad for Israel.

The gist of the Israeli narrative is simple: this is an Iranian-like revolution helped by Al Jazeera and stupidly allowed by US President Barack Obama, who is a new Jimmy Carter, and a stupefied world.

In Israel of course when you say “bad for the Jews,” you mean the Israelis – but you also mean that whatever is bad for Israel is bad for the Jews all around the world (despite the evidence to the contrary since the foundation of the state).

The army did not shoot at the demonstrators; and even before the departure of Mubarak, already seven days into the protests, the minister of interior who directed his thugs to violently crash the demonstrations had been sacked and will probably be brought to justice. Israel is a place where all the generals who ordered the shootings of Palestinian and Jewish anti-occupation demonstrators now compete for the highest post of Chief of the General Staff.

Not one Israeli general or politician has or is going to spend one day in jail for ordering the troops to shoot at unarmed demonstrators, innocent civilians, women, old men and children. The light radiating from Egypt and Tunisia is so strong that it also illuminates the darker spaces of the “only democracy in the Middle East.”

%d bloggers like this: