Merika – “Waah!”, scream Zionists, as ‘I.S.R.A.E.L’ game is put up on Comedy Central website


(Yes, I feel dirty by posting an Atlas Shrugs link).

By now you must have seen the story going viral about Comedy Central’s vile anti-Israel war game: Israel Attacks.

Just for knowing, Atlas had it last month. First, as usual.

Read Atlas regularly — stay ahead of the news while everyone else plays catch-up.

The Comedy Central website has created an anti-semitically named game there called “I.S.R.A.E.L. Attacks,” in which a murderous robot called Israel is called upon to wipe out every cartoon character on the show.

While the creators of South Park are free speech warriors, their network is hard at work at the stealth jihad. Here is the direct link to the game. Watch the little movie before the game starts — the evil mastermind wants all the “drawn together” characters killed, and Israel is going to it.

Maybe Comedy Central isn’t actually as passive in their pro-Islam behavior as first thought, and their attitude towards mohammad is not actually the disease but just a symptom.

TL;DR, more bitching from pro-Israelis. Apparently putting the name ‘ISRAEL’ is extremely offensive, whereas mocking deaths in Palestine isn’t (remember, that’s free speech!). There’s even an entire Facebook group to stop it. Most suggest stop watching the thing as a boycott, and calling the guys who censored Mohammed ‘dhimmis’.
Good luck with that! I’ll be sure to give Comedy Central some donations, Zionazis.

edit: GJ LF


UK – Comedian that made joke about Palestine being attacked by Israel apologizes, Jews offended


Mossad fangirls - pissing Palestine off since 1949

Frankie Boyle has lashed out at the BBC, branding them ‘cowardly’ and ‘cravenly afraid of giving offence’ after censuring one of his jokes.

In an angry open letter, the comedian hit back at the BBC Trust for apologising for a gag he felt drew some small attention to the ‘apartheid’ in Palestine.

The corporation’s governing body yesterday issued an apology for the joke Boyle made on Radio 4’s Political Animal two years ago. A listener took their complaint that the gag was anti-Semitic – although appearing on a show hosted by the Jewish Andy Zaltzman – all the way to the top.

They ruled that the gag was a ‘serious’ breach of BBC rules and said: ‘It said: ‘As a result, the committee wished to apologise to the complainant on behalf of the BBC for any offence the remark may have caused him and other listeners to the programme.’

However, Boyle says the Palestinian situation is a suitable topic for satire and defended the joke.

Here is the full text of his response:

Obviously, it feels strange to be on the moral high ground but I feel a response is required to the BBC Trust’s cowardly rebuke of my jokes about Palestine. As always, I heard nothing from the BBC but read in a newspaper that editorial procedures would be tightened further to stop jokes with anything at all to say getting past the censors.

In case you missed it, the jokes in question are: ‘I’ve been studying Israeli Army Martial Arts. I now know 16 ways to kick a Palestinian woman in the back. People think that the Middle East is very complex but I have an analogy that sums it up quite well. If you imagine that Palestine is a big cake, well…that cake is being punched to pieces by a very angry Jew.’

I think the problem here is that the show’s producers will have thought that Israel, an aggressive, terrorist state with a nuclear arsenal was an appropriate target for satire. The Trust’s ruling is essentially a note from their line managers. It says that if you imagine that a state busily going about the destruction of an entire people is fair game, you are mistaken. Israel is out of bounds.

The BBC refused to broadcast a humanitarian appeal in 2009 to help residents of Gaza rebuild their homes. It’s tragic for such a great institution but it is now cravenly afraid of giving offence and vulnerable to any kind of well drilled lobbying.

I told the jokes on a Radio 4 show called Political Animal. That title seems to promise provocative comedy with a point of view. In practice the BBC wish to deliver the flavour of political comedy with none of the content. The most recent offering I saw was BBC Two’s The Bubble. It looked exactly like a show where funny people sat around and did jokes about the news. Except the thrust of the format was that nobody had read the papers. I can only imagine how the head of the BBC Trust must have looked watching that, grinning like Gordon Brown having his prostrate examined.

The situation in Palestine seems to be, in essence, apartheid. I grew up with the anti apartheid thing being a huge focus of debate. It really seemed to matter to everybody that other human beings were being treated in that way. We didn’t just talk about it, we did things, I remember boycotts and marches and demos all being held because we couldn’t bear that people were being treated like that.

A few years ago I watched a documentary about life in Palestine. There’s a section where a UN dignitary of some kind comes to do a photo opportunity outside a new hospital. The staff know that it communicates nothing of the real desperation of their position, so they trick her into a side ward on her way out. She ends up in a room with a child who the doctors explain is in a critical condition because they don’t have the supplies to keep treating him. She flounders, awkwardly caught in the bleak reality of the room, mouthing platitudes over a dying boy.

The filmmaker asks one of the doctors what they think the stunt will have achieved. He is suddenly angry, perhaps having just felt at first hand something he knew in the abstract. The indifference of the world. ‘She will do nothing,’ he says to the filmmaker. Then he looks into the camera and says, ‘Neither will you’.

You can make jokes about Asians, blacks, Arabs, Muslims, Christians and Americans, but stay the fuck away from the Jews. I have nothing against them, but come on, seriously?

Pro-Israeli Telegraph editor exposed


With Nick Clegg’s unfavourable view towards Israel, people have been defending or criticizing his views. Some British voters loved his attitude, others don’t. Nile Gardiner, a British conservative commenter, is one of these. Let’s get right into his opinions.

With Thursday night’s foreign policy debate looming, it’s important to take a look at Nick Clegg’s willingness to vilify Israel, and his inclination towards bashing the Israelis over the head. I’ve written about Clegg’s distinctly anti-American views and his complete disregard for the NATO alliance, but his policies towards Israel deserve attention as well.

Once again, a pro-Israel / Zionist to use the word ‘vilify’. Man, have Israel done nothing wrong! They’re a bunch of heroes, poor dogs in a street full of dangerous neighbors!

Israel is a close ally of both Great Britain and the United States, the only full democracy in the Middle East along with Iraq, and is under constant fire from Iranian and Syrian-backed terrorist groups such as Hamas and Hizbollah. Its very existence is threatened by the rise of a nuclear-armed Iran, which has malevolently warned of another Holocaust.

Israel is not a close ally with the GB. That’s a joke. Recently Britain expelled a Mossad agent for using English passports, and let’s not forget the attacks Zionists terrorists commenced on the British during the Mandate period because they tried to defend Arab Palestinians. The Knesset has also threatened a British boycott, and there is a wide anti-British sentiment in Israel, with many Israeli sources claiming the United Kingdom to be anti-semitic (although there are Israeli sources thinking the retarded anti-Israel = anti-semitism structure). Heck, Michael Ben-Ari, a Kahanist in the Knesset, called the British ‘dogs’ for not admiring the assasination. To think that GB’s tolerance to Israel is the same as the US’ is a joke, especially considering that the pro-American sentiment in Israel is the best in Asia, maybe even Eurafrasia.

Gardiner goes on to say that Israel is the only democracy in the Middle East, along with Iraq. ODITME is getting stupid right now. It’s clear that Israel’s ‘democracy’, when executed, is no better than those of Sharia states. And no way in hell is Israel’s treatment to Arab citizens and the Palestinians anyway describable as the word ‘democacy’. News analysis The Only Democracy? is a good view on this. Then he says that the Zionist state is under constant fire from Iran and Syrian terrorist groups, Hezbollah, and Hamas. Although Syrian and Iranian support for Hezbollah is strong, it’s not the case for Hamas – they are, for the majority, funded by Palestinian relief agencies worldwide, and US-supported Saudi Arabia. Remember, Hamas is more than just a terrorist group; they help rebuild schools, destroyed homes, set up shelters and more. In Gaza of course, and that’s why they gained popularity during the early 1990s and 2000s.

Yet, the leader of the Liberal Democrats still thinks it’s necessary to demonise Israel, one of our only friends in the region. He’s doing everything but directly call Gaza an Israeli-administered concentration camp.

Israel isn’t our friend, and Gaza is definently Israeli-administered, and its treatment is of close from Nazi atrocities. I think we’ve ended with that. Next paragraph!

In his statements, Clegg has drawn a dangerous and false parallel between the Israelis and Islamist terrorist groups. For example he wrote a piece for The Guardian in January 2009 entitled “We Must Stop Arming Israel” condemning Israel’s response to Hamas attacks, and in effect calling for the EU to isolate and even sanction Israel:

Brown must stop sitting on his hands. He must condemn unambiguously Israel’s tactics, just as he has rightly condemned Hamas’s rocket attacks. Then he must lead the EU into using its economic and diplomatic leverage in the region to broker peace. The EU is by far Israel’s biggest export market, and by far the biggest donor to the Palestinians. It must immediately suspend the proposed new cooperation agreement with Israel until things change in Gaza, and apply tough conditions on any long-term assistance to the Palestinian community.

Do you seriously think that Clegg wants Israel to get destroyed? No, he just thought the way Israel attacked was a way to damage peace. Notice the phrase, peace. It’s better to sort the conflict in a way that would not damage as much peace as possible, rather than create a chaos that will make Palestinians later become Hamas fighters or suicide bombers. And when they’re using white phosporus and commiting war crimes against humanity, there’s nothing wrong with isolating Israel, they need to learn from their mistakes.

In December 2009, Clegg was the lead signatory to an Observer letter by a group of MPs which made sensational claims about Israel “imprisoning” millions of Palestinians:

One year on from Israel’s invasion of the Gaza Strip, the Israeli government continues to imprison 1.5 million Palestinians and prevent the rebuilding of its shattered infrastructure. Israel’s blockade of Gaza, described by the UN fact-finding mission as “collective punishment”, stops reconstruction materials and humanitarian aid from reaching those who so desperately require it… The confinement and punishment of an entire population is no way to bring about peace for all the people of the Middle East.

It’s all on opinion on if the Palestinians’ conditions are as of imprisonment or paradise.

Also in December 2009, Nick Clegg penned another piece for The Guardian entitled “Lift the Gaza Blockade: The Suffering is Shocking”, which in parts reads like an anti-Israeli propaganda document drawn up by the Palestinian Authority:

The legacy of Operation Cast Lead is a living nightmare for one and a half million Palestinians squeezed into one of the most overcrowded and wretched stretches of land on the planet. How is the peace process served by sickness, mortality rates, mental trauma and malnutrition increasing in Gaza? Is it not in Israel’s enlightened self-interest to relieve the humanitarian suffering? … No peaceful coexistence of any kind is possible as long as this act of collective confinement continues.

He makes a good point.

While Nick Clegg has made it a personal mission to publicly whip the Israelis for defending their own country, he has remained remarkably silent in the media about Iranian backing for terrorist groups, Tehran’s calls to wipe Israel off the map, and the massive levels of hatred directed at Israel from within the United Nations, not least the UN’s Human Rights Council. I don’t recall any op-eds by Clegg warning against Iran’s nuclear ambitions, or calling for an end to the persecution of Israel by Islamist states. Nor has he written pieces in support of the democracy protestors in Iran, many of whom have been brutally beaten, raped, and in some cases murdered by Mahmoud Ahmadinejad’s regime.

Gardiner. Did you even read the reports? He never said ‘oh damn, Israel do not attack terrorists’. He said, ‘oh damn, Israel do not commit obvious tragedies in an overpopulated district’. Once again, there’s a difference that’s wholesome on the topic of peace. I would like to hear Clegg’s opinions on the Iran crisis as well, but that doesn’t mean Clegg is pro-Ahmadinejad. On the UN topic, Israel has broken more resolutions than any other country, and has committed more crimes than any other country since Nazi Germany and Stalinist Russia. And Israel has been targeted 65 resolutions, Palestinians none. Of course the UN is going to be pissed. Do you not want Israel to be targeted any criticism, even under all what has done? And then you say that Ahmadinejad’s regime actions in Iran is terrible, in which I think it is, but that nothing to do with Israel.

As a former EU bureaucrat, Clegg brings with him to Westminster the sneering condescension towards Israel which is so pervasive in Brussels and Strasbourg. It is a destructive approach that undermines a close British ally while encouraging Israel’s enemies. There is an important distinction between a free, democratic society like Israel, acting in self-defence, and brutal terrorist organisations such as Hamas and Hizbollah. Clegg’s drawing of moral equivalence between the two sides is both sickening and offensive.

Once again, Gardiner acts as if Israel is a pwor wittle cwountwy trying to defend itself from CRUEL SAVAGE TERRORISTS THAT ARE ON THE SAME EVILNESS OF SATAN AND HITLER COMBINED. Any man can see that’s not the case. Israel is purposely trying to be an arsehole to organisations that want to be arseholes. In the middle are civilians that matter to the peace. Israel is damaging the civilians more, and is hurting the peace more. That’s, at least, what I think, and I bet Clegg thinks that too.

Written by me in Exposed!. I wonder how I can contact him?

Flashback: anti-Arab Jewish terrorists are American heroes


For those who don’t know who Rubin is, I can’t blame you, and I apologize to refering him to you – he was a key member of the JDL, and, following the steps of JDL member Baruch Goldstein, who killed 29 Arabs in Hebron in 1994, him, and Earl Krugel, tried to blow up a mosque and kill Darrell Issa a month after 9/11. Although the former is obviously Islamophobia, the latter is pure anti-Arab racism – Issa was a Christian Arab. He commited suicide while on trial, while Earl Krugel got killed by a Nazi in prison (you know you’re fucked when you’re placed 20 years in a Southern prison and you’re Jewish).

This is Rubin’s grave.

This isn’t in Israel, either. This is in California.

If we captured an Arab or Islamic terrorist in America and killed him in Gitmo, would we put a headstone and call him an ‘American hero’? Obviously not. So why does a Jewish terrorist who did literally the same thing get praised in a public cemetary?

This is just trash. Why, America?

Happy Birthday, Israhell!


I hope a rocket hits your memorial.

Deir Yassin’s inextinguishable fire


Here’s a study from Dina Elmuti, a graduate student from the Masters in Social Work program at Southern Illionis University, Carbondale. For you who don’t know what Deir Yassin is, it’s a massacre against Arab civilians in the east of Israel which lead to the most important event in 1948; the nakba.

Thanks to Electronic Intifada for providing this.

“They will not criminalize us, rob us of our true identity, steal our individualism, depoliticize us, churn us out as systemized, institutionalized, decent law-abiding robots. We refuse to lie here in dishonor!”
Bobby Sands, Provisional Irish Republican Army

It’s as if the very moment I passed by Bab al-Amud or Damascus Gate in Jerusalem’s Old City, I was transported back in time to a forbidden place, a place I was forced to feel as though I was illegally trespassing through just by gazing at it, a place now belonging to others. “This place you talk about no longer exists. It’s been long gone.” That’s what they continue to say with such impunity and disregard, but those sentiments of deterrence wouldn’t stop me. They never had before, and they wouldn’t stand a chance now. I was determined to go back, to see it all again with my own eyes, to capture every sight so the memories would be engraved in my head forever, despite any and all pretentious constructions that would be made without our permission. Despite all the renovations and reconstructions to make it “their own,” it would always be Deir Yassin to me.

“Deir Yassin,” she says with a sadness, a sense of loss in her eyes each time she speaks of the atrocious day she lost her home. “Deir Yassin,” she says with a childlike innocence in her voice as she recalls sweet memories before her entire world was completely denatured by evil. “Deir Yassin,” the imperishable words of my grandmother continue to resonate with me each day for she made me promise to never forget, and that’s a promise I intend to keep to her.

I followed the imperiously-placed road signs leading to Givat Shaul until the memories began flooding back, one by one. With no place to park, I took the chance of leaving the yellow-plated car on the side of the road, near the abandoned blue fence so I would be able to step back in time on foot. In the cool breeze of that afternoon, standing on the ledge overlooking the Har HaMenuchot cemetery in scenic view of the Jewish Holocaust memorial, Yad Vashem, I inhaled deeply and digested the view of what was now known as Givat Shaul. As I stood there taking in the surreal surroundings of Mount Herzl and Yad Vashem, I was overcome by emotions as the tales of my grandmother soon came to life right before my very eyes.

“See right there,” she pointed behind me, “that was my father’s stone quarry, and there’s the grain mill.” For as long as I live, I’ll never forget the look on her face, the way her lips quivered, the way she tapped her tired fingers on her chest with such pride, and the high pitch in her voice as she spoke with such nostalgia. As a little girl, she played house with her friends at the nearby monastery surrounded by fig, almond and apple trees, just as any child would do, oblivious to the tragedy that awaited them. At eight years old though, her childhood was no longer one free of trauma and injustice. In less than a day, she was forced to leave everything she had ever known behind, taking nothing with her but the clothes on her back. Sixty-two years ago, she had once called this place home. This was home, and without her knowledge, her permission, or her right, it was all taken away. Someone else callously decided it was no longer hers to claim. The thought of that still makes me feel as though I’ve been kicked repeatedly in the stomach.

It’s difficult to return to Deir Yassin without suddenly becoming transfixed by the blatant ethnic cleansing and hypocrisy lying on the very ground once belonging to the native Palestinians who called this very ground home less than seven decades ago. Chilling tales and memories have allowed Deir Yassin to live on in the hearts and minds of countless worldwide, allowing it to be deemed as so much more than just a name associated with death, destruction and pillaging. Deir Yassin will continue to resonate as a lesson of resilience and determination to never forget.

Before walking back to the car and bidding my farewell to Deir Yassin once again, I stood on the ledge overlooking Mount Herzl with the hope of trying to absorb and digest all that I had seen that day. Standing there captivated by all that I had taken notice of this time, I couldn’t help but feel as though my blood began to boil. Looking onto the grand, monumental view of Yad Vashem erected to honor those who so unjustly lost their lives in the Holocaust, I stood on the land where my own family too lost their livelihoods and lives so unjustly without so much as a marker to honor them. A mile away from Deir Yassin sits a memorial to commemorate the victims of the Holocaust, to remind the world of the inhumanity that took place with such impunity. Today, it continues to remind the world of the atrocities that took place with a timeless, ubiquitous message of “never to forget man’s inhumanity to man.”

I can’t help but feel as though the overwhelming irony is shamelessly mocking me as I stand there on the other side of Yad Vashem in Deir Yassin, where a massacre took place 62 years ago. I stood there honoring those whose names don’t appear in a museum, whose voices are rarely, if ever, heard in the media, and whose legacies are insolently ignored and omitted from textbooks and classrooms, rendering them invisible to so many in the world. Standing there, I wonder if those who visit the museum look over to the other side and even know what occurred there some 60 years ago, whether or not they question what happened, and whether or not they feel any sympathy like they do for their own. Deir Yassin carries with it such magnitude, for it is not just the story of a massacre, but the story of two peoples — the victims and the victims of those victims — whose fates allowed them to be conjoined on stolen land.

Wiped off the post-1948 maps of Israel, Deir Yassin can never and will never be wiped out of the minds of Palestinians worldwide, those under occupation and those in the diaspora. No matter how the maps and signs are altered, I will always find a way back to Deir Yassin, because it is my moral responsibility to return and keep its legacy alive. This is where I come from. This is where my family, who are still alive and well to remember, suffered. This is where injustice took place, and I will never forget. After all, it was Simon Wiesenthal who said that “hope lives when people remember,” when observing the suffering of the Jews at the hands of injustice. Likewise, the suffering of the Palestinians deserves to be dignified as well. As any people who have been subjugated and oppressed, Palestinians too will hold on to their relentless refusal to concede and forget.

Despite all the agony, anguish and traumatizing memories that have echoed with her throughout her life, my grandmother’s eyes still light up just at the sound of hearing Deir Yassin. Today, this place that’s been associated with such pain and suffering to so many continues to instill such pride and joy in her. I’ve never known such strength and resilience, but I hope to learn from it every single day.

So, today, I commemorate the 62nd anniversary of the Deir Yassin Massacre. Commemorating Deir Yassin is not to create a sadistic exploitation of the suffering of a people. It is a reminder to us all that injustice did take place there, and that it is our responsibility to remember that the atrocities and intolerance we see and hear about today had their inception with Deir Yassin. Deir Yassin, which catapulted the Nakba, our catastrophe, is an undeniable marker of unabashed injustice, and it will continue to deter any prevarication and the notion that “ignorance is bliss.” Deir Yassin signifies that Palestinians existed and still exist, and we will never give up without a fight.

David Ben Gurion, Israel’s first prime minister, was mistaken when he arrogantly asserted that “the old will die and the young will forget,” for he underestimated the indomitable will of the Palestinian people. Despite heartache, pain and suffering, we will never relinquish a dream so imbedded in our hearts and minds. Yes, the old may die, but the young will never able to forget, and to paraphrase Bobby Sands, “our revenge will be the laughter of our children,” those who will carry on this dream and fight for justice. This dream will live on in the hearts of generation after generation; it is an inextinguishable fire burning inside our hearts, and what we say today will be our lifelong commitment to it.

Israhell – “Don’t rely on foreigners”, Netanyahu quotes from Herzl


On the eve of Israel’s 62nd Independence Day, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu opened the weekly cabinet meeting with a quote from State visionary, Theodor Herzl: “Don’t rely on the help of foreigners”.

As the cabinet marked 150 years since Herzl’s birth, Netanyahu said, “On June 11, 1901, Herzl said something that captured me: ‘Do not rely on the help of foreigners, nor on benefactors. And do not expect stones to become soft because benefactors give humiliating donations. A nation that wants to stand upright must rely on itself alone.’,” Netanyahu said, “I was not familiar with this quote, but you learn something interesting and important every day.”

Netanyahu’s comments were not in reference to Israel’s ties with the United States, but at a time when the Obama administration continues to pressure the Israeli government, the connection is hard to overlook.

According to Netanyahu, “The 62nd Independence Day marks the State’s achievements on the 150th anniversary of the birth of Herzl, the man who began his activity at age 36 and ended it at age 44. In eight years he changed the history of the Jewish people and the history of mankind. “He took a scattered people and gathered it. He foresaw the deterioration in Europe. It is incorrect that he did not write about the Holocaust – he wrote about it dozens of times.”He added, “It is important for every boy and girl to know who the State’s visionary is. This rare personality that is, in my eyes, comparable to one of Israel’s ancient prophets. Without him, there would be no State, and we would not be sitting around this table.”

Ja! Ich finde Fermde Ausländer nicht gut! Sieg heil Herzl und das Unabhängigkeit für Israel!!!