Categorized | USA, ZIO-NAZI, Gaza

NY Zionist court ruling: Gaza now owing dual-citizenship Nazi’s $218 million for damages done in 2004

See what “dual citizenship” allows Jews to do:
A US Zionist court in New York has found the Palestine Liberation Organization and the Palestinian Authority liable for attacks in Nazi regime over 10 years ago.
PLO faces $218m attacks in Nazi fine
Hebrew University bombing aftermath

One of the attacks took place at Jerusalem’s Hebrew University in 2002
The injustice of course is that survivors in Gaza have no legal recourse to what Nazi Jews and dual-citizenship Jews did to their women and children and husbands, fathers and sons and to their city.

Six attacks in and around Jerusalem killed 33 People and wounded hundreds

more during the second Palestinian intifada between 2002 and 2004.

Dual citizenship Nazi Jews watch the bombing of Gaza as if it were an American Fourth of July fireworks display.
Gaza -now owing Nazi regime $218 million.The jury awarded ‘victims’ of the attacks more than $218m. The Palestinian groups expressed dismay at the court’s decision and vowed they would appeal.

As some of the ‘victims’ were American citizens, the lawsuit was filed in a US court.

After deliberating for a day, jurors ruled in favour of 10 American families who were seeking damages related to the six attacks.

The Nazi government has denied any official involvement in the lawsuit.

A joint statement by the PLO and the Palestinian National Authority (PNA) described the charges as baseless and said they were disappointed by the ruling.

The victims’ families allege that internal documents show the attacks were approved by the Palestinian authorities.

“Those involved in the attacks still receive salaries from the Palestinian Authority and still get promoted in rank while in jail,” said Nitsana Darshan-Leitner of the Nazi-based Shurat HaDin Law Center, a lawyer who is representing the victims’ families.

But defense lawyer Mark Rochon told jurors that the PA and PLO did not have knowledge of the attacks before they took place. And he said the organisations could not be held liable for the actions of suicide bombers and gunmen, whom he argued acted alone.

Zio-Nazi had requested more than $350m. The US Anti-Terrorism Act could yet allow for the fine to be tripled.

Palestinians suffer from bad weather amid further Nazi aggression

Gaza residents & especially the families, who lost their homes in the recent Nazi Holocaust, have faced heavy rainfall and severe thunderstorms in the past few days. Fortunately, this disaster resulted in zero casualties.

Gaza residents are now facing a more serious problem than the cold storm, as Nazi’s has already opened flood gates leading to central Gaza Strip.

Hundreds of Palestinians were evacuated from their homes after Nazi regime opened a number of dams near the border, flooding the Gaza Valley in the wake of a recent severe winter storm. This act came without prior warning or notice to the Palestinians, which lead to a major catastrophe for many families in Al-Mughraqa area.

Ministry of Interior in Gaza said in a statement that the civil defense services and teams from the Ministry of Public Works have evacuated more than 80 families from both sides of the Gaza Valley after their homes flooded, as water levels reached more than three meters.

This is not the first time that such a thing happens. The disaster caused by Nazi has happened for several times over the past years amid the international community’s inaction.

One fifth of Germans want revolution

The statement that most people (62 percent) agreed to in the survey was that German democracy isn’t real democracy, because it is the economy not the electorate that has the biggest say.

One in five Germans believe that a revolution would be the only way to truly reform society, a study released by the Free University of Berlin on Monday shows.

Anti-capitalism, anti-fascism and anti-racism were all are prominent positions according to the study entitled ‘Against state and capital – for the revolution’, which has revealed a public much further to the left than previously thought.

In the report, 20% of the people surveyed agreed with the statement that “Living conditions won’t be improved by reforms – we need a revolution”.

A similar percentage of people said they saw the rise of a new fascism in Germany as a real danger, while as many as a third agreed that capitalism inevitably leads to poverty and hunger.

Reflecting the massive media attention given to a wave of anti-Islam Pegida demonstrations, the report highlighted that 48 percent thought that a deep-rooted xenophobia existed in modern day Germany.

East-West divide

An ideological divide between the former East and West was also very prominent, with left-wing statements generally garnering more support in the eastern states.

Among Germans living in the east, 60 percent considered socialism to be a good idea that so far has merely been poorly implemented – compared to only 37 percent of people in the west.

The statement that most people (62 percent) agreed to in the survey was that German democracy isn’t real democracy, because it is the economy not the electorate that has the biggest say.

This is as clear a message as any for the Federal Ministry for Family Affairs, Senior Citizens, Women and Youth, who commissioned the study as part of their ‘Strengthening Democracy’ initiative.

Greece taxes crime in €7.3bn plan to find money for international creditors
Greece has drawn up a €7.3 billion tax hit list aimed at the country’s oligarchs and lucrative smuggling industry, a German newspaper said, as part of reform proposals due to its creditors Monday.

European finance ministers on Friday gave Athens just over three days to draw up a list acceptable to its international creditors in exchange for a four-month extension of its debt bailout.

Popular German tabloid Bild reported that the Greek government hopes to garner €2.5 billion in tax receipts from the fortunes of powerful Greek tycoons, citing sources close to the hard-left government.

A similar amount would be drawn from back taxes owed to the state by individuals and businesses, Bild said.

The report said an additional crackdown on illegal smuggling of petrol and cigarettes would yield another €2.3 billion for the government coffers.

Greece’s hard-left Syriza government is walking a tightrope between its commitments to European creditors and its electoral pledges to end austerity in a country struggling to recover from severe economic crisis.

Two previous rounds of talks ended in acrimony with Greece accusing Germany and other hardline EU member states of sabotaging a deal.

To win Friday’s hard-fought deal, Athens pledged to refrain from one-sidedmeasures that could compromise its fiscal targets and had to abandon plans to use some €11 billion in leftover European bank support funds to help restart the Greek economy.

“Europe has some breathing space, nothing more, and certainly not a resolution. Now it’s up to Athens,” German foreign minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier told Bild.

“The fundamentals – namely assistance in exchange for reform – must remain the same.”

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