Archive | December 11th, 2015

Extremist Nazi Jewish group calls for demolition of Dome of the Rock



Nazi Jewish extremist Jewish organization on Thursday invited Nazi right-wing activists to participate in a rally calling for the destruction of the Dome of the Rock, Hebrew-language Zionist news sites reported.

The Temple Institute — dedicated to building the Third Jewish Temple in the place of the Dome of the Rock — organized the rally in an effort to place pressure on the Nazi government to demolish Muslim facilities in the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound, according to the reports.

The rally is expected to start at Zion Square in West Jerusalem before heading to the Al-Aqsa compound where the right-wingers plan to light candles to commemorate the fifth night of Hanukah.

The Temple Institute reportedly distributed dozens of t-shirts calling for the destruction of the Dome of the Rock prior to the rally.

One of the t-shirts handed out displayed an image of a lift carrying the Dome of the Rock with a caption reading “waste removal.”

The Dome of the Rock — located in the Al-Aqsa Mosque compound — is the third holiest site in Islam, and is venerated as Judaism’s most holy place, as it sits where Jews believe the First and Second Temples once stood.

The Temple Institute is one of a handful of extremist Nazi Jewish organizations who critics say are gaining traction in Nazi Prime Minister Benjamin Naziyahu’s right-wing government.

Controversial Nazi Jewish right-winger Yehuda Glick is a major figure in the Temple Institute, which has reportedly received $600,000 shekels ($155,300) in monetary support over the past five years from Nazi Ministry of Education.

The figure was released Thursday in an investigation conducted by Zionist daily Haaretz. The report also revealed that Netanyahu’s defense minister, Eli Ben-Dahan, personally donated thousands of dollars to the Temple Institute.

Such extremist groups have created a rift within Zionist society while triggering frustration from Palestinian groups.

Increased numbers of Jewish worshipers touring the compound in September — accompanied by restrictions on Palestinian worshipers — played a major role in triggering a wave of violence across occupied Palestinian territory at the beginning of October.

Many Palestinians fear that Israel is seeking to renege on a longstanding agreement preventing non-Muslim prayer in the compound, although Nazi leadership has denied that this is the case.

On Wednesday evening, a former member of the Nazi Jewish Underground — a right-wing group that also plotted for the destruction of the Dome of the Rock — was injured in a drive-by shooting in the occupied West Bank.

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This 1990 publication is the first comprehensive and balanced account of the most controversial and well-known espionage organization in the world, taking readers through the complex web of politics and personal ambition that led to such disasters as the brutal violence on the West Bank. 8 pages of photographs.

Book Every Spy a Prince Dan Raviv

The amount of detail in this book certainly lends some credence to the book’s subtitle, and the journalist authors have also uncovered some fascinating new information: Israel has a number of top secret agencies, including one devoted to protecting their nuclear program and another for rescuing Jews from unfriendly countries; nuclear weapons using submarine-based launch platforms are nearly a reality; and Israel has been spying on the United States for years. The authors work diligently in this book to convince the world of the high morality of the Israeli cause. Israeli intelligence has been a popular subject for fiction and nonfiction, but there has yet to be a definitive nonfiction account on the subject. This readable and entertaining book is recommended for larger Middle East collections. –David P. Snider, Casa Grande P.L., Ariz. – Copyright 1990 Reed Business Information, Inc.

Dan Raviv is/was a Washington-based correspondent for CBS News and host of the national radio magazine Weekend Roundup. New book published in July 2012: SPIES AGAINST ARMAGEDDON: INSIDE ISRAEL’S SECRET WARSMost of his books are co-authored with Yossi Melman, and Dan wrote COMIC WARS about the Marvel Comics bankruptcy and renaissance. An earlier book with Yossi, EVERY SPY A PRINCE, was a national best seller; and they have a book about U.S.-Israel relations, FRIENDS IN DEED. Now they are again writing about the history of Israeli espionage — and how Israel intends to stop Iran from developing nuclear weapons. The book is largely aimed at Kindle readers — because if something big happens in the Middle East, the authors will update the e-book immediately. Again, the title: SPIES AGAINST ARMAGEDDON: INSIDE ISRAEL’S SECRET WARS.


Justifying a “Humanitarian War” against Syria? The Sinister Role of the NGOs

By Julien Teil 

The National Endowment for Democracy, or NED, is an organization that presents itself as an NGO officially dedicated to “the growth and strengthening of democratic institutions around the world”.  But in reality it gets 95% of its budget from the United States Congress.  It was officially created by the Reagan administration in 1982.

The nature of the NED has led many contemporary intellectuals and researchers to describe it as an agency enabling the secret services of the US to overthrow governments that the US State Department dislikes.

This description was supported by the testimony of Oliviet Guilmain, a researcher at the CECE (Centre for the Comparative Study of Elections), during an information session at the French Senate concerning financing of the electoral process.  It is known that the NED finances opposition parties in numerous countries and provides special aid to exiles and opponents of regimes targeted by the US State Department.

In  the case of Syria, NED’s main organization is the Damascus Center for Human Rights Studies. It is also a partner of the International Human Rights Federation (FIDH) which received $140,000 following a meeting in December 2009 between Carl Gershman and self-styled French human rights organizations. NED’s French contact was François Zimeray, who was former Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner’s Ambassador for Human Rights. Those present during that meeting included the Catholic Committee against Hunger and for Development (CCFD), the African section of AEDH (Act Together for Human Rights), Reporters Without Borders, SOS Racisme and the FIDH.

The International Federation of Human Rights is thus an official partner of the NED, as is also shown by its support for the allegations made by the ex-secretary general of the Libyan Human Rights League – also attached to the FIDH – against the government of Moammer Kadhafi.  Those allegations, also supported by the NGO “U.N Watch”, were what set off the diplomatic procedures against the Libyan Arab Jamahiriya.

In the case of Syria, Dr. Radwan Ziadeh is the director of the Damascus Center for Human Rights Studies. His highly impressive biography makes clear his engagement is in favor of US foreign policy in the Middle East. In particular, he is a member of the Middle East Studies Association (MESA) and director of the Syrian Center for Political and Strategic Studies in Washington. He was present alongside Aly Abuzakuuk – one of the NED representatives in Libya – for the Round Table of the Democracy Awards, which is an event that honors so-called “human rights activists” by the NED.

Moreover, there are strong similarities between the process that created the Humanitarian War in Libya and what is being elaborated in regard to Syria. For example, UN Watch, an organization that coordinates the operations of the NED and the FIDH in Geneva, has already launched several petitions against the Syrian regime and Bachar Al-Assad. These petitions against Syria make the same allegations of massacres as those put forth by the ex-secretary of the Libyan Human Rights League, Sliman Bouchuiguir, at the UN Human Rights Council against Libya.

It is therefore an urgent matter to denounce these procedures. It is all the more important since recent history shows us that these allegations were not verified in the case of Libya. Nor was there any proof based on any solid evidence about the allegations made against Tripoli, contrary to the claims of the International Criminal Court.

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Palestine: possible Nazi planting of knives on Palestinians


Zionist Haaretz correspondent criticises shoot-to-kill policy towards alleged Palestinian attackers, including those posing no threat.

Sadism: The transcripts reveal how ordinary German soldiers revelled in massacres during the Second World War. Here a soldier poses next to civilians shot dead in Yugoslavia
Nazi at work
Zionist journalist for the daily Zionist Haaretz newspaper has become the latest commentator to question her country’s narrative on the alleged knife attacks carried out by Palestinian youths, who are often shot dead as a response.

Middle East Eye has previously reported on Nazi’s shoot-to-kill policy and interviewed locals who witnessed Palestinians shot dead by Nazi forces. The locals offer a very different account from the Nazi army statements, asserting that these alleged knife stabbers actually did not possess a knife or pose any threat to the soldiers.

In an article entitled “Does the Israeli army plant knives on Palestinians?”, Amira Hass, Haaretz’s correspondent for the occupied Palestinian territories, criticised the way suspected knife attackers are reportedly shot dead immediately when they could have been apprehended instead.

“A former Japanese policeman now visiting Israel said, ‘I don’t understand. In our country, if someone stabs a policeman, we grab him by the hand and arrest him. We don’t kill him. Why is it different in Israel?” she wrote.

“How should we respond? By saying that in our country, soldiers and policemen are instructed to kill a Palestinian holding a knife two meters from them, or a knife in his bag, or something that is assumed to be a knife in his pocket?” she added.

Hass also criticised the Zionist media for always describing “the site of an incident as military and Israeli,” when it is Palestinian, where “tens of thousands of people whose homes and childhoods are there are made to vanish”.

She cited one incident when a female knife attacker was shot in the chest, asking “couldn’t the policewoman make do with wounding and arresting the girl?”

Hass also cited incidents where Nazi soldiers, according to witnesses, have shot at Palestinians who apparently posed no threat.

In another incident Hass cited, Palestinian witnesses believed that Nazi soldiers and policemen were planting knives to justify the shooting of Palestinians.

“Israelis find it hard to believe that our soldiers and commanders could lie, until it’s proven otherwise by security cameras or still pictures of which the soldiers weren’t aware,” she wrote.

Eyewitness accounts, both from the local population and international groups, of how Israeli soldiers plant knives next to the dead Palestinians they have shot are rarely mentioned in the Israeli or most Western media outlets.

On 28 October, volunteers from the International Solidarity Movement’s branch based in Hebron witnessed Israeli soldiers shoot Islam Ibeidu near a checkpoint by the Kiryat Arba settlement.

“I saw everything,” the witness tweeted. “I saw soldiers loading the guns. He [Ibeidu] had his arms up and was shaking, he was unarmed and they just shot him.”

The next day, another man was shot dead by Nazi forces after they claimed he tried to stab them.

An eyewitness told local news agency Maan that 23-year-old Mahdi Mohammad Ramadan al-Muhtasib was unarmed when he was killed.

“Then the Israeli soldier approached him and shot him in the head and dropped a knife near his body,” the unnamed witness stated.


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PFLP begins commemoration of 48th anniversary with confrontations, marches, volunteer work



The Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine marks the 48th anniversary of its founding on December 11, 2015, with events and actions among the Palestinian people inside and outside Palestine.

Comrade Jamil Mizher, member of the Political Bureau of the PFLP, said that Friday, December 11 would be a “day of rage in occupied Palestine, with confrontation of the occupation in all points of conflict,” including confrontations on the borders of the Gaza Strip. The Front in Gaza will also hold a mass march on December 12, from Saraya to the central square near the UN Headquarters in Gaza. In addition, Mizher noted that the PFLP will hold seminars, events, and meetings to express its political vision, as well as local marches and rallies, volunteer days, and visits to the families of the martyrs, prisoners and the wounded.

The PFLP in Lebanon has begun events for the 48th anniversary of the founding of the Front. On Sunday, December 6 in Beddawi camp in northern Lebanon, the PFLP organized a march through the camp, from the entrance to the martyrs’ cemetary in the camp. Following speeches by Comrades Fathi Abu Ali and Jihad Marhoush, the attendees marched to a reception at the PFLP office, with Palestinian national songs and music.

In Ein al-Helweh Camp on December 4, the PFLP commemorated its anniversary in the Martyr Naji al-Ali Hall, with greetings from other Palestionan factions and organizations. Comrade Abdullah Dannan spoke at the event, urging the importance of the Front continuing to adhere to a clear, leftist policy recognized by Palestinians, Arabs and international progressive forces. In addition, he saluted the young Palestinian men and women rising up in an intifada and resistance that requires the support of all forces. The event concluded with the lighting of a torch to mark the 48th anniversary.

In Gaza, the Progressive Student Labor Front is celebrating the anniversary with a tree-planting campaign in secondary and middle schools in central Gaza. PFLP comrades in central Gaza also planted trees in roadside medians, the entrance to Maghazi refugee camp and other public areas.

The PFLP in Bureij refugee camp and in Khan Younis has been engaged in volunteer actions to commemorate the 48th anniversary, including repairing and covering the roofs of dozens of poor families whose homes were damaged by the Zionist aggression on Gaza in 2014 and who have received no aid, despite voluminous promises.

In Nuseirat refugee camp, the Progressive Student Labor Front organized a march through the camp to support the intifada and commemorate the Front’s 47th anniversary, with the participation of dozens of children and youth. Comrade Fadi al-Khatib noted that the gathering turned spontaneously into a march and reflected the high level of unity among all Palestinians in support of the intifada.

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