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Conspiracy Theories Discuss The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian at the General Discussion; Originally Posted by mlurp Gee tell the Palestinians to accept it to. Yet they never do as they demand more ...

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Old 10-28-2016, 09:20 PM
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Default Re: The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian

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Originally Posted by mlurp View Post
Gee tell the Palestinians to accept it to. Yet they never do as they demand more and all walk away and Israel is blamed..

As you are trying to do with the above. It is all about Israel actions and never about what the other side does.

Well guess what I have shown who started the violence in mass. And they have not stopped it so what is Israel to do?

Oh yes stop expanding.. They do when at the peace table.. So the Arabs/Palestinians should stay at the peace table ans stop demanding more and settle this mess with a treaty of Peace.
I've already said that the Palestinians are pretty nasty as well--but they don't have a bunch of backing from other countries.
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Old 10-28-2016, 09:45 PM
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I've already said that the Palestinians are pretty nasty as well--but they don't have a bunch of backing from other countries.
You're kidding, right? BILLIONS of dollars of money is being sent there in support of their 'plight'. Israel is even helping them. Though the concrete is being used to build tunnels to allow the murder of children.
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Old 10-28-2016, 09:55 PM
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You're kidding, right? BILLIONS of dollars of money is being sent there in support of their 'plight'. Israel is even helping them. Though the concrete is being used to build tunnels to allow the murder of children.
Not like Israel.
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Old 10-28-2016, 10:00 PM
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Default Re: The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian

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Not like Israel.
Israel isn't in the business of genocide either.
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Old 10-29-2016, 05:49 AM
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Default Re: The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian

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I've already said that the Palestinians are pretty nasty as well--but they don't have a bunch of backing from other countries.


They have more backing from outside countries than Israel has. As most of the world only see the violence when it is captured as Israel seeks justice in Palestinian neighborhoods.
I have to admit of late there has been better coverage of Palestinian attacks at bus stops and by cars running over Jews on the streets.

But the UN says they are wrong as do many other countries.
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Old 10-29-2016, 05:56 AM
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Default Re: The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian

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Not like Israel.
Aw come on Israel has the highest tax rate of almost if not any other country just because of the security situation and the required defense of it's citizens.

Plus every young adult female/male has to serve in the Military. As well every adult has ownership of an Uzi sub-machine gun.

Just where else are these facts in place by force of the desire of most all around this tiny Nation to push them into the sea and drown each of them?
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Old 11-02-2017, 05:45 AM
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Question Re: The truth on how the Violence came to Palestinian

UPDATE:

Balfour articulated the British desire for the establishment of “a national home for the Jewish people”...

The Balfour Declaration still divides the Middle East 100 years later
November 2,`17 - In a year brimming with profoundly symbolic centennials, Thursday marks perhaps the most politically fraught one. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will appear in London alongside his British counterpart, Theresa May, to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Balfour Declaration, a 67-word missive from Britain’s then-foreign secretary expressing his government's support for a Jewish homeland in Palestine.
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The Nov. 2, 1917, public letter was written by Lord Arthur Balfour to Baron Walter Rothschild, the head of the British wing of the influential European Jewish banking family. Balfour articulated the British desire for the establishment of “a national home for the Jewish people” and promised that his government would “facilitate the achievement of this object.” It would take three further decades — and a great deal more politicking and bloodshed — before Israel declared independence in 1948. But the Balfour Declaration is held up as a seminal event, the first formal utterance of the modern Israeli state’s right to exist (though some historians quibble that a “national home” is not the same thing as a state). For that reason, it is also bitterly regarded by many Palestinians as the first instrument of their dispossession. In 1917, Jews made up less than 10 percent of Palestine’s population — a century later, they are now the majority, while millions of Palestinians live in exile or in refugee camps. Protests are planned in the Palestinian territories to mark the centennial.


For many Israelis, the centennial is something to celebrate — especially on British soil. It was partially thanks to the efforts of a coterie of Britain-based Zionists, particularly Russian-born chemist Chaim Weizmann, that Balfour and his government were persuaded to eventually seek a colonial mandate for Palestine as Western powers carved up the crumbling Ottoman Empire. “I am proud of Britain’s part in creating Israel,” wrote British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson in a column for the Sunday Telegraph. But the occasion is a bit more awkward for the British prime minister, who is expected to spar with Netanyahu over the Israeli leader’s hawkish line on the Iran nuclear deal. Meanwhile, May’s chief opponent, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn, is known for his pro-Palestinian sympathies and has opted against attending the Thursday dinner commemorating the Balfour Declaration. His hesitance is not unique: A recent survey found that only 17 percent of Britons hold favorable views of Israel.


A photo taken in 1925 and obtained from the Israeli Government Press Office on Oct. 24, shows a copy of the Balfour Declaration.

Across Europe, there’s a great deal of support for the recognition of an independent Palestinian state amid anger at the policies of Netanyahu’s right-wing government, which is expanding Israeli settlements in the West Bank while maintaining a stifling military occupation over the Palestinian territories. Critics point to a line in Balfour’s letter that “nothing shall be done which may prejudice the civil and religious rights of existing non-Jewish communities in Palestine” — a stipulation that doesn’t seem to have been followed amid the conflicts and upheavals that came after. “The Balfour declaration is not something to be celebrated — certainly not while one of the peoples affected continues to suffer such injustice,” wrote Palestinian Authority president Mahmoud Abbas in a column published this week in the Guardian. “The creation of a homeland for one people resulted in the dispossession and continuing persecution of another — now a deep imbalance between occupier and occupied. The balance must be redressed, and Britain bears a great deal of responsibility in leading the way. Celebrations must wait for the day when everyone in this land has freedom, dignity and equality.”


Palestinian protesters burn a banner of Balfour, British and Israeli flags during a protest in the city of Bethlehem

Israeli officials liken the Palestinian refusal to accept the declaration as evidence of their broader rejection of Israel. “The vehement Palestinian Arab opposition to the Balfour Declaration was and has remained rooted in the anti-historical view that Jews were aliens, with no connection to the land and no right of any kind to live there as a people,” wrote top Israeli diplomat Yuval Rotem. “This spawned an Arab exclusivism and sense of supremacy, which continues to drive the Arab-Israel conflict to this day.” Of course, the motives driving Balfour, an influential Conservative statesman who briefly served as prime minister, had as much to do with geopolitics as any abiding sympathy for the Zionist plight. On an earlier visit to the region, he described Palestine as a “dolorous country on the whole” and Jerusalem as a “miserable ghetto, derelict and without dignity.”

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