December 29 -- In October, New York's Mayor Giuliani spoke
by telephone to a right-wing rally in Jerusalem at which speakers urged
the mass expulsion of Palestinians from Israel's occupied territories.
(See text of article below)
When non-Jews are accused of doing this to Jews, mass expulsion is classified
as a Crime Against Humanity. See quote from Adolf Eichmann judgement:
"With regard to the activity of the Accused ... designed to bring about the
forced emigration of Jews ... there is no doubt that ... these were acts
of expulsion of a civilian population which fall within the definition of
'crime against humanity.'" See third paragraph from bottom at:
But when Jews are planning the mass expulsion of non-Jews, the phrase
"Crime Against Humanity" is not even whispered. Forced expulsion is
downgraded to an "issue" called "population transfer," and that "issue"
is to be discussed by only those who matter--Jews.
See, for example, the comments on the October rally by the Zionist Organization
of America (below): "The issue of transfer is an issue for the government
of Israel and the people of Israel to discuss, not for the mayor of New York
Commenting on the rally, the national director of the Anti-Defamation
League, Abraham Foxman, said that American Jewish groups needed to respond
if the "issue" of "population transfer" is addressed. Presumably the
opinion of non-Jewish Americans on this "issue" is not worthy of consideration
Foxman said that ADL views the notion of "transfer" as "undemocratic,
contrary to Jewish tradition and Jewish history." Notice Foxman does
not rely upon American principles. Certainly he does not mention "Crime
Against Humanity." Even so, Foxman is lying. Jews will degrade
the goyim at their convenience, provided they can get away with it.
Foxman knows that the Jews can't get away with mass expulsion of the Palestinians
just yet, so he makes weak condemnation.
Jewish organizations such as the Anti-Defamation League and the Zionist
Organization of America advocate anti-American public policy. They
take their ideas straight from the Talmud. In fact Jews (Talmudists)
regard goyim as a lower life form, as sub-human. According to the Talmud,
non-Jews can be slaughtered like cattle.
- The intent to kill a non-Jew is so laudable that even if a Jew
is accidently killed in an attempt to kill a non-Jew, the murderous Jew suffers
- But if a Jew intends to kill another Jew and does so, he is
(Babylonian Talmud, Soncino
Edition, London, 1935. Sanhedrin 78b-79a.)
- If a Jew murders a Gentile, the Jew suffers no death penalty.
- If a Gentile strikes a Jew in the jaw, the Gentile, having
stricken the "Divine Presence" (that is, a Jew) suffers the death penalty.
(Sanhedrin 58b, pg.388).
This Talmudic policy flies in the face of the American belief that
all men were created equal, and that there should be "Equal Justice Under
Perhaps Talmudists should never be permitted to hold a government position
because they are religiously opposed to the US Bill of Rights. Perhaps
they should not be allowed to hold US citizenship, for they don't support
In fact, let's take a page from the Zionist book. Let's start to
discuss the mass expulsion of Jews from the US. (You can call the expulsion
"population transfer" if you like.) The issue would be a matter for
Americans only to consider, and Jews living in the US should have no voice
in the discussion.
Let's see how the Anti-Defamation League and the Zionist Organization
of America, other Jewish organizations, and American Jews individually react
to this public policy suggestion. If they believe that all men were
created equal, they surely will not object. If they do object, what
clearer evidence do we need that Jews do not believe in equal rights, that
they are not part of the American culture, and that they should be expelled
Thank you for your consideration of this important matter.
This article appeared in FORWARD.
OCTOBER 26, 2001
Rightist Rally Hears Speech From Giuliani
JERUSALEM — New York's Mayor Giuliani spoke by telephone this week to
a right-wing rally here at which speakers called for the dissolution of
the Palestinian Authority and several speakers urged the mass expulsion
of Palestinians from Israel's occupied territories.
The rally, staged by the Council of Settlers of Judea, Samaria and Gaza,
was billed as a memorial for slain Tourism Minister Rehavam Ze'evi. Drawing
a boisterous crowd of 80,000 mainly Orthodox Jews to Jerusalem's Zion Square,
its themes included stepping up the war against terrorism and banishing
Yasser Arafat from the territories. At least four speakers, including a leader
of Ze'evi's Moledet Party, Knesset Member Benny Elon, called for the "transfer"
of the Palestinians from the West Bank and Gaza to the 22 other Arab nations
as demonstrators brandished signs that described Mr. Arafat and Osama bin
Laden as "twins."
Mr. Giuliani spoke to the crowd by live telephone hookup from New York,
reportedly at the invitation of Jerusalem Mayor Ehud Olmert.
"New York and Jerusalem are closer than ever before," Mr. Giuliani told
the crowd, adding that the two cities have "the same values." "Both the
United States and Israel are seeking to defend and perpetuate the same values
of democracy, freedom, respect for the law and human life," he said.
According to a close adviser and former aide to Mr. Giuliani, Bruce Teitelbaum,
the mayor had no knowledge of the contents of the speeches or the tenor of
the rally. He "simply wanted to express his solidarity with the people of
Israel at this very difficult time and to explain to the Israeli people that
the United States is fighting terrorism and that it is important to eradicate
terrorism forever, wherever it exists."
"I'm certain the mayor would reject the notion of the forced expulsion
of anyone from Israel," Mr. Teitelbaum added.
Last year, while Mr. Giuliani was running for the U.S. Senate against
then-first lady Hillary Clinton, Mrs. Clinton was repeatedly criticized
by Mr. Giuliani's supporters for appearing at events where sponsors or fellow-speakers
took extreme anti-Israel positions. In each case Mrs. Clinton had denied
being familiar with the background of the people in question.
This week, however, most observers appeared to accept Mr. Giuliani's ignorance
as sufficient explanation for his participation alongside advocates of a
view most Americans consider repugnant. "If one mayor asks another to address
a gathering, there is no reason to have any doubts," said the national director
of the Anti-Defamation League, Abraham Foxman. He added that ADL views the
notion of "transfer" as "undemocratic, contrary to Jewish tradition and Jewish
"You try to find out to the best of your ability what will be said, but
there is nothing to stop someone to get up at the microphone and deciding
to go beyond the script," said the assistant executive director of Americans
for Peace Now, Lewis Roth. "However, it is also incumbent on individuals
speaking at political events in Israel to make sure that the tone and content
of the events are consistent with mainstream thinking about various issues."
The speech was the second time in recent weeks that Mr. Giuliani has injected
himself into the Middle East conflict. Two weeks ago, he rejected a Saudi
prince's $10-million donation toward relief for the World Trade Center attack
after the prince suggested the attack stemmed from American support for Israel.
The mayor's move at the time was applauded by many American Jewish organizations.
"Transfer," or mass relocation of Palestinians from the territories, is
a controversial doctrine that kept Ze'evi on the margins of Israeli politics
for years, despite his reputation as a military hero. The doctrine continues
to win little support in the general public, though it is said to enjoy significant
backing in the settler community, which is nearly unanimous in opposing
any peace plan that would give Palestinians sovereignty in the territories
currently under Israeli control.
This week's rally was intended by the settler movement as a combination
show of strength, memorial to Ze'evi and protest against what settlers view
as government inaction in the face of Palestinian terror.
One rally participant, Heather Samuels, a native of Memphis, Tenn., said
she attended the rally to mourn Ze'evi's death, to oppose the dialogue with
the Palestinian Authority and to encourage Israel's government to use military
means to resolve the year-old intifada, "just as President Bush is" in his
war against terrorism.
Others, however, used the rally as an opportunity to spread messages of
their own. One Moledet volunteer was seen distributing stickers calling
for the arrest of the "Oslo criminals," as rightists often refer to Foreign
Minister Shimon Peres and his allies. The volunteer, who declined to give
his name but said he was from the West Bank settlement of Karnei Shomron,
wondered aloud how the United States would react if the "black population
of America was to rise up against the whites and fire mortars at New York.
That would be the end of them. Now we have to do the same."
A deputy mayor of Jerusalem, Larrisa Gerstein, a political ally of Mr.
Ze'evi, told the Forward she saw the rally as evidence of a "resurgence of
the right, that was always strong. But more than the strengthening of the
right, I see the building of national unity, unconnected with politics, that
addresses our survival. The only way to ensure [Israel's survival] and to
commemorate the deaths of the 657 people killed since the signing of the
Oslo agreement is to see Oslo to the grave."
Many on the left, however, downplayed the importance of the rally. "I
am surprised that they had less than 100,000," said Peace Now spokesman
Didi Remez. "As an absolute show of strength it was pretty small." He predicted
that the return of the Israeli government to pre-Oslo policies of confrontation
with the Palestinians would galvanize Israel's floundering left. "Most people
see us sliding down a slippery path to another Lebanon, and that is what
we must prevent," he said.
Morton Klein, national president of the Zionist Organization of America,
placed Mr. Giuliani's speech in line with his support for Israel and dismissed
any connection between the mayor and the issue of population transfer.
"The issue of transfer is an issue for the government of Israel and the
people of Israel to discuss, not for the mayor of New York City," Mr. Klein
Mr. Foxman, while agreeing that "our responsibility is not to respond
to demonstrations and people in the street," said that American Jewish groups
need to respond if the issue of population transfer is addressed.
The rally showed the anger many Israelis feel in the wake of the Ze'evi
assassination. As demonstrators held a sign declaring "Muslims are Nazis,"
Mr. Elon criticized Prime Minister Sharon for sending a message to
Washington that Mr. Arafat is Israel's partner, while declaring in Israel
that he is the enemy.
Mr. Olmert, for his part, devoted his speech to expressions of unreserved
support for the settler movement. He called the settlers the "commandos of
Israel, the very foundation of Israel's strength," who act as Israel's defensive
outpost against those who oppose its right to exist "both within and without."
He ended his speech by declaring that Israel will "never leave any part
--- end ---
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