If Israel shrank to just one downtown city block in Tel Aviv, it would still be reason for an all-out war of extermination by the Arab and Muslim world

Islam will never make peace with a non-Muslim state, especially if  that same territory was once occupied  by the soldiers of Allah.

Victor Sharpe/CFP

Those of you who saw Bibi’s speech at the UN – that Temple of Hypocrisy and Moral Turpitude – will have noticed the polite but tepid applause from a few along with the deafening silence from oh, so many of the international delegates.

I fear that calling, nay begging, for peace by successive Israeli Prime Ministers is an exercise in futility.

The stark fact, which nobody wants to hear, is that Islam will never make peace with a non-Muslim state, especially if the Muslim foot trod triumphal upon that same territory once occupied in the name of Allah.

Debunking the Palestine Lie

For our favorite terrorists from Fatah the peace with Israel is the same as Hitlers final solution:

Excerpts from an interview with Abbas Zaki, member of the Fatah Central Committee, which aired on the Al-Jazeera network on September 23, 2011. Thanks to Vlad Tepes for making the clip available:

Even though the Jewish people in the Land of Israel pre-date Islam by millennia, nevertheless for Muslims in general, and for those Arabs who call themselves Palestinians, all the territory is theirs and they will call it by its fraudulent name: Palestine, which is a name that had nothing to do with Arabs living in the area.

As I have written before, if Israel shrank to just one downtown city block in Tel Aviv, it would still be reason for an all-out war of extermination by the Arab and Muslim world.

Until people understand that it is not “radical” Islam which creates the horror and misery that burdens all mankind but simply Islam, there can be no understanding of the existential threat we face in what is left of the Free World.

There is no moderate Islam and no radical Islam; there is only Islam. It is a bitter pill to swallow and no amount of sugar coating can ever make it palatable.

Netanyahu uttered the words ”West Bank” over and over again. This is a fundamental mistake. He must, and all of us must, call the territory by its Jewish biblical and ancestral name, Judea and Samaria, and then call it “aka the West Bank.”

The inextricable Jewish connection with this G-d given promised land – attested to in the Torah and Tanach – must be proclaimed again and again and again in the halls of international diplomacy and the international corridors of power.

So it is the same with the counter-productive word, “settlements” – which in the English language is a pejorative term. These Jewish communities are not the outposts of an alien presence in another people’s land. No. These are Jewish villages and towns populated by the Jewish descendants of biblical and post-biblical native Jewish ancestors who for untold generations farmed and tended the hills and valleys of this Jewish heartland: Judea and Samaria.

All of us must, call the territory by its Jewish biblical and ancestral name, Judea and Samaria, and then if we must, call it “aka the West Bank.”

In conclusion, the endless and repeated begging for peace from a perverse and irretrievably hostile Muslim and Arab world must stop. The reality is desperately hard to acknowledge and accept, but it is an Islamic fact that Islam and its adherents will never make peace with non-Muslims.

The Muslim is enjoined by the later writings in the Koran and Hadith to lie to the non-Muslim if it advances Islam in the world. The Muslim must break all and every agreement entered into with non-Muslims if it advances Islam in the world. This is the bitter reality non-Muslims must come to understand for if it is dismissed it guarantees war and all the horror of violent and evil terror perpetrated in the name of Allah.

For Israel the course is clear. The Arab and Muslim world has proclaimed everlasting enmity towards the non-Muslim; those which Islam arrogantly dismisses as infidels. Thus, no Muslim state or its leader will ever recognize Israel as a Jewish state for that is to deny Islam; a word, by the way, which means submission – not to the will of the people as in a democracy – but only to the will of Allah.

That is an empirical fact.

The Muslim Arabs who call themselves Palestinians have made their bed. Now they must lie in it for their words of deceit and venom have consequences. Historical correctness must always trump political correctness.

That being said, Jordan is Palestine.

That is also an empirical fact.

And one other fact. A Two-State Solution – that appalling euphemism – describing Israel and a Muslim terror state existing within the narrow strip of land from the Mediterranean Sea to the River Jordan will be for the Jewish people a repeat of that earlier dread euphemism, one the Nazis used to describe their extermination of the Jews: “The Final Solution.”

 

4 thoughts on “If Israel shrank to just one downtown city block in Tel Aviv, it would still be reason for an all-out war of extermination by the Arab and Muslim world”

  1. Imagine we substituted the word Islam for Jews you would shit bricks. This is of course what you actually believe and we are being candid about it I think the same thing about the Jews, the removal of Israel wont be the final solution but rather a good start.

    Until people understand that it is not “radical” Jews that creates the horror and misery that burdens all mankind but simply Jews, there can be no understanding of the existential threat we face in what is left of the Free World.

    There is no moderate Jews and no radical Jews; there is only Jews. It is a bitter pill to swallow and no amount of sugar coating can ever make it palatable.

  2. Azzam’s Genocidal Threat

    by David Barnett and Efraim Karsh

    Middle East Quarterly

    Of the countless threats of violence, made by Arab and Palestinian leaders in the run up to and in the wake of the November 29, 1947 partition resolution, none has resonated more widely than the warning by Abdul Rahman Azzam, the Arab League’s first secretary-general, that the establishment of a Jewish state would lead to “a war of extermination and momentous massacre which will be spoken of like the Mongolian massacre and the Crusades.”

    Akhbar al-Yom, October 11, 1947.
    This threat is generally believed to have been made during a briefing to the Egyptian press on May 15, 1948, shortly after the pan-Arab invasion of the newly-proclaimed state of Israel. Some scholars trace it to a May 16 New York Times report, citing the Egyptian daily al-Ahram.[1] Yet this New York Times edition contains no such item, whereas the original al-Ahram report has yet to surface. Others cite a BBC broadcast as their source,[2] yet a comprehensive examination, completed by Efraim Karsh, of the corporation’s archives in Reading, England, has found no evidence of this broadcast. Others, like the renowned American journalist, I. F. Stone, who covered the saga of Israel’s birth as it unfolded, simply noted the threat without proper attribution.[3]
    Indeed, failure to trace the original document[4] has given rise to doubts as to whether Azzam actually made this threat. Criticizing Karsh for noting the threat in Palestine Betrayed,[5] Israeli academic Benny Morris wrote:

    But was “extermination” their war aim, as Karsh would have it? There is no knowing. Indeed, the Arab leaders going to war in 1948 were very sparing in publicly describing their goals and “exterminating” the Jews never figured in their public bombast. I myself in the past have used the one divergent quote, by Arab League Secretary-General Abdul Rahman Azzam from May 15, 1948, in which he allegedly spoke of a “war of extermination” and a “momentous massacre” à la the Mongols. But in my recent history of the war, 1948 (Yale University Press, 2008), I refrained from reusing it after discovering that its pedigree is dubious.[6]

    Yet, the original document does in fact exist. It has eluded scholars for so long because they have been looking in the wrong place.

    In his account of Israel’s birth, Stone alluded to the possibility that the threat was made on the eve of the U.N. vote on partition, with the aim of averting this momentous decision, rather than before the pan-Arab invasion of Israel six months later.[7] Following this lead, David Barnett found a Jewish Agency memorandum, submitted on February 2, 1948, to the U.N. Palestine Commission, tasked with the implementation of the partition resolution, and yet again to the U.N. secretary-general on March 29, 1948.

    Describing the panoply of Arab threats of war and actual acts of violence aimed at aborting the partition resolution, the memorandum read:

    (6) … The “practical and effective means” contrived and advocated by the Arab States were never envisaged as being limited by the provisions of the Charter; indeed, the Secretary-General of the Arab League was thinking in terms which are quite remote from the lofty sentiments of San Francisco. “This war,” he said, “will be a war of extermination and a momentous massacre which will be spoken of like the Mongol massacres and the Crusades.”[8]

    The Jewish Agency memorandum cites an October 11, 1947 article in the Egyptian newspaper Akhbar al-Yom as the quote’s source. An examination of the original article readily confirms the quote’s authenticity, laying to rest one of the longest running historiographical debates attending the 1948 war.

    War of Extermination

    An October 11, 1947 report on the pan-Arab summit in the Lebanese town of Aley,[9] by Akhbar al-Yom’s editor Mustafa Amin, contained an interview he held with Arab League secretary-general Azzam. Titled, “A War of Extermination,” the interview read as follows (translated by Efraim Karsh; all ellipses are in the original text):

    Abdul Rahman Azzam Pasha spoke to me about the horrific war that was in the offing… saying:

    “I personally wish that the Jews do not drive us to this war, as this will be a war of extermination and momentous massacre which will be spoken of like the Tartar massacre[10] or the Crusader wars. I believe that the number of volunteers from outside Palestine will be larger than Palestine’s Arab population, for I know that volunteers will be arriving to us from [as far as] India, Afghanistan, and China to win the honor of martyrdom for the sake of Palestine … You might be surprised to learn that hundreds of Englishmen expressed their wish to volunteer in the Arab armies to fight the Jews.

    “This war will be distinguished by three serious matters. First—faith: as each fighter deems his death on behalf of Palestine as the shortest road to paradise; second, [the war] will be an opportunity for vast plunder. Third, it will be impossible to contain the zealous volunteers arriving from all corners of the world to avenge the martyrdom of the Palestine Arabs, and viewing the war as dignifying every Arab and every Muslim throughout the world …

    “The Arab is superior to the Jew in that he accepts defeat with a smile: Should the Jews defeat us in the first battle, we will defeat them in the second or the third battle … or the final one… whereas one defeat will shatter the Jew’s morale! Most desert Arabians take pleasure in fighting. I recall being tasked with mediating a truce in a desert war (in which I participated) that lasted for nine months…While en route to sign the truce, I was approached by some of my comrades in arms who told me: ‘Shame on you! You are a man of the people, so how could you wish to end the war … How can we live without war?’ This is because war gives the Bedouin a sense of happiness, bliss, and security that peace does not provide! …

    “I warned the Jewish leaders I met in London to desist from their policy,[11] telling them that the Arab was the mightiest of soldiers and the day he draws his weapon, he will not lay it down until firing the last bullet in the battle, and we will fire the last shot …”

    He [Azzam] ended his conversation with me by saying: “I foresee the consequences of this bloody war. I see before me its horrible battles. I can picture its dead, injured, and victims … But my conscience is clear … For we are not attacking but defending ourselves, and we are not aggressors but defenders against an aggression! …”

    David Barnett, an international studies major, is a junior at Johns Hopkins University. He has been an intern at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies as well as a researcher and Emerson Fellow for StandWithUs. Efraim Karsh is director of the Middle East Forum and editor of the Middle East Quarterly.

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