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ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q

 
Anonymous Coward
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08/04/2012 01:06 PM
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Judaism- a mental disorder of suoeriority. However, when fighting them remember their 2 great military victories are
1. Suprise attack on camel jockies to steal land in 1967
2. Brutally and cowardly murdered the 34 and injured the 174 on the SS Liberty


SEND THE JEW TO FIGHT THE ILLEGAL JEW WARS
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Judaism- a mental disorder of suoeriority. However, when fighting them remember their 2 great military victories are
1. Suprise attack on camel jockies to steal land in 1967
2. Brutally and cowardly murdered the 34 and injured the 174 on the SS Liberty


SEND THE JEW TO FIGHT THE ILLEGAL JEW WARS
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1438969


Judaism- a mental disorder of suoeriority. However, when fighting them remember their 2 great military victories are
1. Suprise attack on camel jockies to steal land in 1967
2. Brutally and cowardly murdered the 34 and injured the 174 on the SS Liberty


SEND THE JEW TO FIGHT THE ILLEGAL JEW WARS
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1438969


No jewish people don't fight war---but they will send American kids to war as we have to fight on there behalf---They don't BELIVE in Jesus but still they are Jesus choosen people
Anonymous Coward
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08/06/2012 11:00 AM
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Judaism- a mental disorder of suoeriority. However, when fighting them remember their 2 great military victories are
1. Suprise attack on camel jockies to steal land in 1967
2. Brutally and cowardly murdered the 34 and injured the 174 on the SS Liberty


SEND THE JEW TO FIGHT THE ILLEGAL JEW WARS
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1438969


Judaism- a mental disorder of suoeriority. However, when fighting them remember their 2 great military victories are
1. Suprise attack on camel jockies to steal land in 1967
2. Brutally and cowardly murdered the 34 and injured the 174 on the SS Liberty


SEND THE JEW TO FIGHT THE ILLEGAL JEW WARS
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 1438969


No jewish people don't fight war---but they will send American kids to war as we have to fight on there behalf---They don't BELIVE in Jesus but still they are Jesus choosen people
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2288153
Anonymous Coward
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Netanyahu wants Antichrist to come soon [link to www.youtube.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340


Netanyahu wants Antichrist to come soon [link to www.youtube.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340
Anonymous Coward
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Plan to launch Antichrist as messiah [link to www.youtube.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340


LETS ATTACK IRAN
Anonymous Coward
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
Plan to launch Antichrist as messiah [link to www.youtube.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340


LETS ATTACK IRAN
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 770867


Let's not attack Iran.
Anonymous Coward
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
The suspect in the stabbing is a white Israeli man who fled the scene. All three Black Jew minority reportedly suffered light injuries. 

Wounded African man after knife attack in South Tel Aviv Internet cafe July 31, 2012 (OrenZiv/Activestills)
At around 11 a.m. this morning (Tuesday), a man entered an internet cafe in the Shapira neighborhood of south Tel Aviv, stabbed three Eritrean asylum seekers who were inside, and fled the scene. One man was reportedly stabbed in his back, another in his knee and the third in his hand. The stabber has not yet been identified but is alleged to be an Israeli male.
Isias Tesprem, the owner of the store  who has been in Israel for five years, said he has never seen the man before and had no idea what he wanted. “I never expected anything like this to happen – we have no outstanding debts and have not hurt anyone.”
All the three men suffered light injuries. Two of them were taken to Ichilov Hospital and the third received medical attention on the scene.

Knife attack on Eritrean Internet cafe, South Tel Aviv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
This is not the first time African asylum seekers have been targeted in violent attacks. In April, four houses and one kindergarten in the same neighborhood in south Tel Aviv were hit within the same hour by Molotov cocktails. And just two weeks ago, an Eritrean couple were hospitalized after an arson attack on their Jerusalem home.

Wounded Eritrean man after knife attack in South Tel AViv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
 
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340
Libra II
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
See also: Crime of apartheid
In 1973 the International Convention on the Suppression and Punishment of the Crime of Apartheid (ICSPCA) was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly.[32] The ICSPCA defines the crime of apartheid as "inhuman acts committed for the purpose of establishing and maintaining domination by one racial group ... over another racial group ... and systematically oppressing them."[33] In 2002 the crime of apartheid was further defined by Article 7 of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court as encompassing inhumane acts such as torture, murder, forcible transfer, imprisonment, or persecution of an identifiable group on political, racial, national, ethnic, cultural, religious, or other grounds, "committed in the context of an institutionalized regime of systematic oppression and domination by one racial group over any racial group or groups and committed with the intention of maintaining that regime."[34]

In a 2007 report, United Nations Special Rapporteur for Palestine John Dugard stated that "elements of the Israeli occupation constitute forms of colonialism and of apartheid, which are contrary to international law" and suggested that the "legal consequences of a prolonged occupation with features of colonialism and apartheid" be put to the International Court of Justice.[35] In 2009 South Africa's statutory research agency the Human Sciences Research Council (HSRC) published a report stating that "the State of Israel exercises control in the [Occupied Palestinian Territories] with the purpose of maintaining a system of domination by jewish people over Palestinians and that this system constitutes a breach of the prohibition of apartheid."[36] The report was written by a team of international law experts and scholars and does not represent an official position of the HSRC.[37] In 2010 United Nations Special Rapporteur for Palestine Richard A. Falk reported that criminal apartheid features of the Israeli occupation had been entrenched in the three years since the report of his predecessor, John Dugard.[38] In March 2011, Falk said, "The continued pattern of settlement expansion in East Jerusalem combined with the forcible eviction of long-residing Palestinians is creating an intolerable situation … [and] can only be described in its cumulative impact as a form of ethnic cleansing."[39]

The question of whether Israelis and Palestinians can be said to constitute "racial groups" has been a point of contention in regard to the applicability of the ICSPCA and Article 7 of the Rome Statute. Political writer Ronald Bruce St John has argued that in regards to the ICSPCA "Israeli policy in the West Bank cannot technically be defined as apartheid because it lacks the racial component". However he then states that with the 2002 introduction of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court "the emphasis shifts to an identifiable national, ethnic or cultural group, as opposed to a racial group," in which case "Israeli policy in the West Bank clearly constitutes a form of apartheid with an effect on the Palestinian people much the same as apartheid had on the non-White population in South Africa."[32] The HSRC's 2009 report states that in the Occupied Palestinian Territories, Jewish and Palestinian identities are "socially constructed as groups distinguished by ancestry or descent as well as nationality, ethnicity, and religion." On this basis, the study concludes that Israeli jewish people and Palestinian Arabs can be considered "racial groups" for the purposes of the definition of apartheid in international law.[36]

Activists for Palestinian rights have also accused Israel of committing the crime of apartheid.[40] For example, in 2006, at the UN-sponsored International Conference of Civil Society in Support of the Palestinian People, Phyllis Bennis, co-chair of the International Coordinating Network on Palestine alleged that "Once again, the crime of apartheid [is] being committed by a United Nations Member State [Israel]."[41] Zahir Kolliah has written that "In South Africa and in Palestine the indigenous populations live under apartheid regimes 'settler colonies' as described by the International Convention on the Suppression and Punishment of the Crime of Apartheid".[42]

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The Citizenship and Entry into Israel Law[43] was passed by the Knesset on 31 July 2003, during the second Palestinian uprising. The law does not enable the acquisition of Israeli citizenship or residency by a Palestinian from the West Bank or Gaza Strip via marriage.[44] The law does allow children from such marriages to live in Israel until age 12, at which age they are required to emigrate.[45] This applies equally to a Palestinian spouse of any Israeli citizen, whether Arab or Jewish, but in practice more Israeli Arabs than Israeli jewish people marry Palestinians. The law was originally intended to be temporary but has since been extended annually.[46][47] In formulating the law, the government cited security concerns "that the terrorist organizations try to enlist Palestinians who have already received or will receive Israeli documentation and that the security services have a hard time distinguishing between Palestinians who might help the terrorists and those who will not [48] A representative for the State, said in court that "In the past two years, 27 people who had applied for permission to join their spouses in Israel were directly involved in attempted or actual attacks." [46]

In the Israeli Supreme Court decision on this matter, Deputy Chief Justice Mishael Cheshin argued that, "Israeli citizens [do not] enjoy a constitutional right to bring a foreign national into Israel... and it is the right—moreover, it is the duty—of the state, of any state, to protect its residents from those wishing to harm them. And it derives from this that the state is entitled to prevent the immigration of enemy nationals into it—even if they are spouses of Israeli citizens—while it is waging an armed conflict with that same enemy."[49]

The law was upheld in May 2006, by the Supreme Court of Israel on a six to five vote. Israel's Chief Justice, Aharon Barak, sided with the minority on the bench, declaring: "This violation of rights is directed against Arab citizens of Israel. As a result, therefore, the law is a violation of the right of Arab citizens in Israel to equality."[50] Zehava Gal-On, one of the founders of B'Tselem and a Knesset member with the Meretz-Yachad party, stated that with the ruling "The Supreme Court could have taken a braver decision and not relegated us to the level of an apartheid state."[51] The law was also criticized by Amnesty International[52] and Human Rights Watch.[53] In 2007, the restriction was expanded to citizens of Iran, Iraq, Syria and Lebanon.[46]

Heribert Adam and Kogila Moodley cite the marriage law as an example of how Arab Israelis "resemble in many ways 'Colored' and Indian South Africans."[6] They write: "Both Israeli Palestinians and Colored and Indian South Africans are restricted to second-class citizen status when another ethnic group monopolizes state power, treats the minorities as intrinsically suspect, and legally prohibits their access to land or allocates civil service positions or per capita expenditure on education differentially between dominant and minority citizens."

In June 2008 after the law was renewed, Amos Schocken, the publisher of the Israeli daily Ha'aretz, wrote that the law "severely discriminates when comparing the rights of young Israeli Jewish citizens and young Israeli Arab citizens" who marry, and that "Its existence in the law books turns Israel into an apartheid state."[54]

Ilan Tzion, a lawyer for Fence for Life, explained his support for the law to a reporter for the BBC."If the law is overturned, eventually Israel will become 'a Muslim state', he says, 'the Jewish people will become a minority in their own country', and thus be 'exterminated'. 'Israel is not like any other country; it was founded on the idea that it will be place for all the jewish people in the world as a refuge place.'" Danny Danon, a Likud member of the Knesset, said "I don't think it's a racist law. But we have to make sure Israel stays a Jewish democratic country."[46]

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In Israel

See also: Arab citizens of Israel and List of Arab members of the Knesset
Israel's Declaration of Independence called for the establishment of a Jewish state with equality of social and political rights, irrespective of religion, race, or sex.[55] The rights of citizens are guaranteed by a set of basic laws (Israel does not have a written constitution).[56] Although this set of laws does not explicitly include the term "right to equality", the Israeli Supreme Court has consistently interpreted "Basic Law: Human Dignity and Liberty"[57] and "Basic Law: Freedom of Occupation (1994)"[58] as guaranteeing equal rights for all Israeli citizens.[59] According to the 2010 U.S. State Department Country Reports on Human Rights Practices for Israel and the Occupied Territories, Israeli law prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, and the government effectively enforced these prohibitions.[60]

The Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs states that "Arab Israelis are citizens of Israel with equal rights" and states that the "only legal distinction between Arab and Jewish citizens is not one of rights, but rather of civic duty". However a number of official sources acknowledge that Arab citizens of Israel experience systematic discrimination in many aspects of life. Israeli High Court Justice (Ret.) Theodor Or chaired the Or Commission, which noted that discrimination against the country's Arab citizens had been documented in a large number of professional surveys and studies, had been confirmed in court judgments and government resolutions, and had also found expression in reports by the state comptroller and in other official documents. Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert criticised in 2008 what he called "deliberate and insufferable" discrimination against Arabs at the hands of the Israeli establishment.[61]

According to the 2004 U.S. State Department Country Reports on Human Rights Practices for Israel and the Occupied Territories, Israel maintained the full range of normal equal rights found in Western liberal democracies, and in specific issues "generally respected the human rights of its citizens; however, there were problems in some areas," and the government had done "little to reduce institutional, legal, and societal discrimination against the country's Arab citizens."[62] Reports of subsequent years also identified discrimination against Arab citizens as a problem area for Israel, but did not repeat the assertion that Israel had done little to reduce discrimination.[63] Before 2004, too, there had been some significant improvements in Israeli Arab rights. For example, there has been a steady extension of Israeli Arab rights to lease or purchase land formerly restricted to Jewish applicants, such as that owned by the Jewish National Fund or the Jewish Agency. These groups, established by jewish people during the Ottoman period to aid in building up a viable Jewish community in Ottoman Palestine, purchased land, including arid desert and swamps, that could be reclaimed, leased to and farmed by jewish people, thus encouraging Jewish immigration. After the establishment of the state of Israel, the Israel Lands Authority oversaw the administration of these properties. On March 8, 2000, the Israeli Supreme Court ruled that Israeli Arabs, too, had an equal right to purchase long-term leases of such land, even inside previously solely Jewish communities and villages. The court ruled that the government may not allocate land based on religion or ethnicity and may not prevent Arab citizens from living wherever they choose: "The principle of equality prohibits the state from distinguishing between its citizens on the basis of religion or nationality," Chief Justice Aharon Barak wrote. "The principle also applies to the allocation of state land. ... The Jewish character of the state does not permit Israel to discriminate between its citizens." [64] Commenting on this ruling, the British philosopher Bernard Harrison has written, in a book chapter dealing with the "apartheid Israel" accusation: "No doubt much more needs to be done. But we are discussing, remember, the question of whether Israel is, or is not, an "apartheid state." It is not merely hard, but impossible, to imagine the South African Supreme Court, under the premiership of Hendrik Verwoerd, say, delivering an analogous decision, because to have done so would have struck at the root of the entire system of apartheid, which was nothing if not a system for separating the races by separating the areas they were permitted to occupy."[65]

Some observers have accused Israeli officials of partiality, for example being more lenient on jewish people who kill Arabs in Israel, as compared to Israeli Arabs who kill jewish people in Israel.[66]

In Gaza and the West Bank

Arabs living in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, areas occupied by Israel in the 1967 Six Day War and deemed to be occupied territory under international law, have never been offered Israeli citizenship (except the Arabs of East Jerusalem).[citation needed] In the West Bank, Palestinians are under the civil control of the Palestinian Authority, but in some areas, they are under Israeli security control. In the Gaza Strip, Palestinians are under the full civil and security control of Hamas, which governs the area as an autonomous entity, although Israel controls its airspace and waters. In East Jerusalem, which Israel officially annexed,[citation needed] Palestinian residents have permanent residency rights in the city.[67] They carry Palestinian identity cards issued by the Palestinian Authority and elect members of the Palestinian Authority. They are entitled to social and health benefits, and are eligible for Israeli citizenship. Those that become Israeli citizens can vote in municipal elections.[citation needed]

In the occupied territories, Palestinians and Israeli settlers are subject to different criminal laws leading to prolonged detention and harsher punishments for Palestinians than for Israelis for the same offenses.[68] Amnesty International has reported that in the West Bank, Israeli settlers and soldiers who engage in abuses against Palestinians, including unlawful killings, enjoy "impunity" from punishment and are rarely prosecuted. However Palestinians detained by Israeli security forces may be imprisoned for prolonged periods of time, and reports of their torture and other ill-treatment are not credibly investigated.[69][70][71]

John Dugard has compared Israeli imprisonment of Palestinians to policies of Apartheid-era South Africa, saying "Apartheid's security police practiced torture on a large scale. So do the Israeli security forces. There were many political prisoners on Robben Island but there are more Palestinian political prisoners in Israeli jails." [72]

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According to Amnon Be'eri Sulitzeanu, director of the Abraham Fund Initiatives, several gated communities in the Negev and the Galilee were founded by the Jewish Agency and the Jewish National Fund for the purpose of "Judaizing" the areas. He stated that some of these communities have established bylaws effectively barring Arabs from moving in. In 2010 the Knesset's Constitution, Law and Justice Committee finalized a bill intended to bypass previous rulings of the High Court of Justice which had ordered acceptance committees of communal villages of Katzir and Rakefet to accept Arab citizens of Israel as members. Sulitzeanu says that the amendment would give committees of communal villages the authority to limit residency in their towns exclusively to jewish people, and it will not be possible to describe the new legislation as anything other than an apartheid law[73] Arab lawmakers criticised the proposal, saying it would prevent Arabs from joining Israeli towns and comparing it to racist laws in Europe during World War II.[74] The final amendment, approved in 2011, forbids rejection of applicants, on the basis of race, religion, sex, ethnicity, disability, personal status, age, parenthood, sexual orientation, country of origin, political views, or political affiliation. Acceptance committees decisions can be appealed to supervisory committee, appointed by Minister of Housing and Construction.[75]

Within the city of Lod, a three-meter-high wall has been erected to separate Jewish districts from Arab ones. Arab suburbs have been restricted from growing, while the Israeli government has encouraged building in Jewish areas. Some municipal services, such as street lighting and rubbish collection, are only provided to Jewish areas.[76]

Jewish residents claim the Arabs are a security threat, while Arabs describe the Jewish newcomers as settlers.[76] A program designed to halt the increasing rate of crime among Arab residents will receive 10 million NIS. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has pledged to prevent the city from becoming a "Wild West." The Israeli government has promised 3 million NIS to support education in Arab neighborhoods, and the welfare system in the city will be bolstered by 4 million additional Shekels per year. More Arab-speaking city social workers will be employed.[77]

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Prior to 2002 Israeli Identity Cards included a reference to the bearer's ethnic group (such as Jewish, Arab, Druze or Circassian) but the reference was removed in 2002. Since 2002, if the bearer of the identification card is Jewish the Hebrew calendar birth date is included on the card, but if the bearer is non-Jewish, it is omitted.[78]Chris McGreal, The Guardian's former chief Israel correspondent, reports that the ID system determines "where [Arabs and jewish people] are permitted to live, access to some government welfare programmes, and how they are likely to be treated by civil servants and policemen."[79] In the same article McGreal, also the chief South Africa correspondent during the apartheid years, compared Israel's Population Registry Law of 1965, which calls for the gathering of ethnic data, to South Africa's Apartheid-era Population Registration Act.[79][80]

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HideLand and infrastructure

Yossi Paritzky, a former Israeli minister, has used the apartheid analogy to describe a proposed bill that banned non-Jewish citizens of Israel from purchasing land privately owned by the Jewish National Fund (JNF).[9] The JNF has long insisted that its lands be sold only to jewish people, due to the fact that the land was purchased with money from Jewish donors for the purpose of settling jewish people in Israel. Noam Chomsky, American professor of linguistics and political activist, has stated that "if you look at the land laws, and decode it all, what it amounts to is that about ninety percent of the land inside Israel is reserved to what's called 'people of Jewish race, religion and origin'... That's in the contract between the state of Israel and the Jewish National Fund, which is a non-Israeli organization, which, however, by various bureaucratic arrangements, administers the land... All of this is covered up enough so that nobody can say, "Look, here's an apartheid law."[81]

In 2006, Chris McGreal of The Guardian stated that as a result of the government's control over most of the land in Israel, the vast majority of land in Israel is not available to non-jewish people.[79] In 2007 in response to a 2004 petition filed by Adalah, the Legal Center for Arab Minority Rights in Israel, Attorney General Menachem Mazuz ruled that the policy was discriminatory, it has been ruled that the JNF must sell land to non-jewish people, and will be compensated with other land for any such land to ensure that the overall amount of Jewish-owned land in Israel remains unchanged.[82]

Representative of a Palestinian view is that of Leila Farsakh, associate professor of Political Science at University of Massachusetts Boston, according to whom, after 1977, "the military government in the West Bank and Gaza Strip (WBGS) expropriated and enclosed Palestinian land and allowed the transfer of Israeli settlers to the occupied territories: they continued to be governed by Israeli laws. The government also enacted different military laws and decrees to regulate the civilian, economic and legal affairs of Palestinian inhabitants. These strangled the Palestinian economy and increased its dependence and integration into Israel." Farsakh holds that "[m]any view these Israeli policies of territorial integration and societal separation as apartheid, even if they were never given such a name."[83] Along similar lines, B'Tselem wrote in 2004 that "Palestinians are barred from or have restricted access to 450 miles of West Bank roads, a system with 'clear similarities' to South Africa's former apartheid regime".[84] Also John Dugard has compared Israel's confiscation of Palestinian farms and land, and destruction of Palestinian homes, to similar policies of Apartheid-era South Africa.[72]

Henry Siegman, a former national director of the American Jewish Congress, has stated that the network of settlements in the West Bank has created an "irreversible colonial project" aimed to foreclose the possibility of a viable Palestinian state. According to Siegman, in accomplishing this Israel has "crossed the threshold from "the only democracy in the Middle East" to the only apartheid regime in the Western world". Siegman argues that denial of both self-determination and Israeli citizenship to Palestinians amounts to a "double disenfranchisement", which when based on ethnicity amounts to racism. Siegman continues to state that reserving democracy for privileged citizens and keeping others "behind checkpoints and barbed wire fences" is the opposite of democracy.[85]

In October 2005 the Israel Defense Force stopped Palestinians from driving on Highway 60, as part of a plan for a separate Road Network for Palestinians and Israelis in the West Bank. The road had been sealed after the fatal shooting of three settlers near Bethlehem. As of 2005, no private Palestinian cars where permitted on the road although public transport was still allowed. B'Tselem described this as a first step towards "total 'road apartheid'".[86] Criticism of Israeli policies on similar grounds has arisen from, among others, Haggai Alon, a senior defence advisor.[87] On December 29, 2009 Israel's High Court of Justice accepted the Association for Civil Rights in Israel's petition against an IDF order barring Palestinians from driving on Highway 443. The ruling should come into effect five months after being issued, allowing Palestinians to use the road.[88] According to plans laid out by the Israeli Defence Forces to implement the court's ruling, Palestinian use of the road is seen to remain limited.[89]

Mustafa Barghouti, a Palestinian legislator and former presidential candidate, said that apartheid was the only word to describe Israel's creation of separate roads for Palestinians, its discrimination in allocation of water, ongoing settlement construction, and differences in per capita income between Israelis (both Jewish and non-Jewish) and Palestinians. He also asserted that the US-sponsored peace process gave Israel time to "continue settlements building, to continue having the checkpoints and restrictions, to continue creating this apartheid system".[90] The World Bank found in 2009 that Israeli settlements in the West Bank (which amount to 15% of the population of the West Bank) are given access to over 80% of its fresh water resources, despite the fact that the Oslo accords call for "joint" management of such resources. This has created, according to the Bank, "real water shortages" for the Palestinians.[91] In January 2012, the Foreign Affairs Committee of the French parliament published a report describing Israel's water policies in the West Bank as "a weapon serving the new apartheid". The report noted that the 450,000 Israeli settlers used more water than the 2.3 million Palestinians, "in contravention of international law", that Palestinians are not allowed to use the underground aquifers, and that Israel was deliberately destroying wells, reservoirs and water purification plants. Israeli Foreign Ministry spokesman Yigal Palmor said the report was "loaded with the language of vicious propaganda, far removed from any professional criticism with which one could argue intelligently."[92] A report by The Begin-Sadat Center for Strategic Studies concludes that Israel has fulfilled the water agreements it has made with the Palestinians, and the author has commented that the situation is "just the opposite of apartheid" as Israel has provided water infrastructure to more than 700 Palestinian villages.[93][94] The Association for Civil Rights in Israel concluded in 2008 that a segregated road network in the West Bank, expansion of Jewish settlements, restriction of the growth of Palestinian towns and discriminatory granting of services, budgets and access to natural resources are "a blatant violation of the principle of equality and in many ways reminiscent of the Apartheid regime in South Africa". The group reversed its previous reluctance to use the comparison to South Africa because “things are getting worse rather than better”, according to spokeswoman Melanie Takefman.[95]
 Quoting: Apartheid IsRAEL 2286340

I watched the video and saw a cameraman being shoved a bit and shouted at by some Jewish extremists. I don't understand the language, but I don't think it is necessarily because the cameraman/woman is Christian.
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
See also: Crime of apartheid
In 1973 the International Convention on the Suppression and Punishment of the Crime of Apartheid (ICSPCA) was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly.[32] The ICSPCA defines the crime of apartheid as "inhuman acts committed for the purpose of establishing and maintaining domination by one racial group ... over another racial group ... and systematically oppressing them."[33] In 2002 the crime of apartheid was further defined by Article 7 of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court as encompassing inhumane acts such as torture, murder, forcible transfer, imprisonment, or persecution of an identifiable group on political, racial, national, ethnic, cultural, religious, or other grounds, "committed in the context of an institutionalized regime of systematic oppression and domination by one racial group over any racial group or groups and committed with the intention of maintaining that regime."[34]

In a 2007 report, United Nations Special Rapporteur for Palestine John Dugard stated that "elements of the Israeli occupation constitute forms of colonialism and of apartheid, which are contrary to international law" and suggested that the "legal consequences of a prolonged occupation with features of colonialism and apartheid" be put to the International Court of Justice.[35] In 2009 South Africa's statutory research agency the Human Sciences Research Council (HSRC) published a report stating that "the State of Israel exercises control in the [Occupied Palestinian Territories] with the purpose of maintaining a system of domination by jewish people over Palestinians and that this system constitutes a breach of the prohibition of apartheid."[36] The report was written by a team of international law experts and scholars and does not represent an official position of the HSRC.[37] In 2010 United Nations Special Rapporteur for Palestine Richard A. Falk reported that criminal apartheid features of the Israeli occupation had been entrenched in the three years since the report of his predecessor, John Dugard.[38] In March 2011, Falk said, "The continued pattern of settlement expansion in East Jerusalem combined with the forcible eviction of long-residing Palestinians is creating an intolerable situation … [and] can only be described in its cumulative impact as a form of ethnic cleansing."[39]

The question of whether Israelis and Palestinians can be said to constitute "racial groups" has been a point of contention in regard to the applicability of the ICSPCA and Article 7 of the Rome Statute. Political writer Ronald Bruce St John has argued that in regards to the ICSPCA "Israeli policy in the West Bank cannot technically be defined as apartheid because it lacks the racial component". However he then states that with the 2002 introduction of the Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court "the emphasis shifts to an identifiable national, ethnic or cultural group, as opposed to a racial group," in which case "Israeli policy in the West Bank clearly constitutes a form of apartheid with an effect on the Palestinian people much the same as apartheid had on the non-White population in South Africa."[32] The HSRC's 2009 report states that in the Occupied Palestinian Territories, Jewish and Palestinian identities are "socially constructed as groups distinguished by ancestry or descent as well as nationality, ethnicity, and religion." On this basis, the study concludes that Israeli jewish people and Palestinian Arabs can be considered "racial groups" for the purposes of the definition of apartheid in international law.[36]

Activists for Palestinian rights have also accused Israel of committing the crime of apartheid.[40] For example, in 2006, at the UN-sponsored International Conference of Civil Society in Support of the Palestinian People, Phyllis Bennis, co-chair of the International Coordinating Network on Palestine alleged that "Once again, the crime of apartheid [is] being committed by a United Nations Member State [Israel]."[41] Zahir Kolliah has written that "In South Africa and in Palestine the indigenous populations live under apartheid regimes 'settler colonies' as described by the International Convention on the Suppression and Punishment of the Crime of Apartheid".[42]

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The Citizenship and Entry into Israel Law[43] was passed by the Knesset on 31 July 2003, during the second Palestinian uprising. The law does not enable the acquisition of Israeli citizenship or residency by a Palestinian from the West Bank or Gaza Strip via marriage.[44] The law does allow children from such marriages to live in Israel until age 12, at which age they are required to emigrate.[45] This applies equally to a Palestinian spouse of any Israeli citizen, whether Arab or Jewish, but in practice more Israeli Arabs than Israeli jewish people marry Palestinians. The law was originally intended to be temporary but has since been extended annually.[46][47] In formulating the law, the government cited security concerns "that the terrorist organizations try to enlist Palestinians who have already received or will receive Israeli documentation and that the security services have a hard time distinguishing between Palestinians who might help the terrorists and those who will not [48] A representative for the State, said in court that "In the past two years, 27 people who had applied for permission to join their spouses in Israel were directly involved in attempted or actual attacks." [46]

In the Israeli Supreme Court decision on this matter, Deputy Chief Justice Mishael Cheshin argued that, "Israeli citizens [do not] enjoy a constitutional right to bring a foreign national into Israel... and it is the right—moreover, it is the duty—of the state, of any state, to protect its residents from those wishing to harm them. And it derives from this that the state is entitled to prevent the immigration of enemy nationals into it—even if they are spouses of Israeli citizens—while it is waging an armed conflict with that same enemy."[49]

The law was upheld in May 2006, by the Supreme Court of Israel on a six to five vote. Israel's Chief Justice, Aharon Barak, sided with the minority on the bench, declaring: "This violation of rights is directed against Arab citizens of Israel. As a result, therefore, the law is a violation of the right of Arab citizens in Israel to equality."[50] Zehava Gal-On, one of the founders of B'Tselem and a Knesset member with the Meretz-Yachad party, stated that with the ruling "The Supreme Court could have taken a braver decision and not relegated us to the level of an apartheid state."[51] The law was also criticized by Amnesty International[52] and Human Rights Watch.[53] In 2007, the restriction was expanded to citizens of Iran, Iraq, Syria and Lebanon.[46]

Heribert Adam and Kogila Moodley cite the marriage law as an example of how Arab Israelis "resemble in many ways 'Colored' and Indian South Africans."[6] They write: "Both Israeli Palestinians and Colored and Indian South Africans are restricted to second-class citizen status when another ethnic group monopolizes state power, treats the minorities as intrinsically suspect, and legally prohibits their access to land or allocates civil service positions or per capita expenditure on education differentially between dominant and minority citizens."

In June 2008 after the law was renewed, Amos Schocken, the publisher of the Israeli daily Ha'aretz, wrote that the law "severely discriminates when comparing the rights of young Israeli Jewish citizens and young Israeli Arab citizens" who marry, and that "Its existence in the law books turns Israel into an apartheid state."[54]

Ilan Tzion, a lawyer for Fence for Life, explained his support for the law to a reporter for the BBC."If the law is overturned, eventually Israel will become 'a Muslim state', he says, 'the Jewish people will become a minority in their own country', and thus be 'exterminated'. 'Israel is not like any other country; it was founded on the idea that it will be place for all the jewish people in the world as a refuge place.'" Danny Danon, a Likud member of the Knesset, said "I don't think it's a racist law. But we have to make sure Israel stays a Jewish democratic country."[46]

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In Israel

See also: Arab citizens of Israel and List of Arab members of the Knesset
Israel's Declaration of Independence called for the establishment of a Jewish state with equality of social and political rights, irrespective of religion, race, or sex.[55] The rights of citizens are guaranteed by a set of basic laws (Israel does not have a written constitution).[56] Although this set of laws does not explicitly include the term "right to equality", the Israeli Supreme Court has consistently interpreted "Basic Law: Human Dignity and Liberty"[57] and "Basic Law: Freedom of Occupation (1994)"[58] as guaranteeing equal rights for all Israeli citizens.[59] According to the 2010 U.S. State Department Country Reports on Human Rights Practices for Israel and the Occupied Territories, Israeli law prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, and the government effectively enforced these prohibitions.[60]

The Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs states that "Arab Israelis are citizens of Israel with equal rights" and states that the "only legal distinction between Arab and Jewish citizens is not one of rights, but rather of civic duty". However a number of official sources acknowledge that Arab citizens of Israel experience systematic discrimination in many aspects of life. Israeli High Court Justice (Ret.) Theodor Or chaired the Or Commission, which noted that discrimination against the country's Arab citizens had been documented in a large number of professional surveys and studies, had been confirmed in court judgments and government resolutions, and had also found expression in reports by the state comptroller and in other official documents. Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert criticised in 2008 what he called "deliberate and insufferable" discrimination against Arabs at the hands of the Israeli establishment.[61]

According to the 2004 U.S. State Department Country Reports on Human Rights Practices for Israel and the Occupied Territories, Israel maintained the full range of normal equal rights found in Western liberal democracies, and in specific issues "generally respected the human rights of its citizens; however, there were problems in some areas," and the government had done "little to reduce institutional, legal, and societal discrimination against the country's Arab citizens."[62] Reports of subsequent years also identified discrimination against Arab citizens as a problem area for Israel, but did not repeat the assertion that Israel had done little to reduce discrimination.[63] Before 2004, too, there had been some significant improvements in Israeli Arab rights. For example, there has been a steady extension of Israeli Arab rights to lease or purchase land formerly restricted to Jewish applicants, such as that owned by the Jewish National Fund or the Jewish Agency. These groups, established by jewish people during the Ottoman period to aid in building up a viable Jewish community in Ottoman Palestine, purchased land, including arid desert and swamps, that could be reclaimed, leased to and farmed by jewish people, thus encouraging Jewish immigration. After the establishment of the state of Israel, the Israel Lands Authority oversaw the administration of these properties. On March 8, 2000, the Israeli Supreme Court ruled that Israeli Arabs, too, had an equal right to purchase long-term leases of such land, even inside previously solely Jewish communities and villages. The court ruled that the government may not allocate land based on religion or ethnicity and may not prevent Arab citizens from living wherever they choose: "The principle of equality prohibits the state from distinguishing between its citizens on the basis of religion or nationality," Chief Justice Aharon Barak wrote. "The principle also applies to the allocation of state land. ... The Jewish character of the state does not permit Israel to discriminate between its citizens." [64] Commenting on this ruling, the British philosopher Bernard Harrison has written, in a book chapter dealing with the "apartheid Israel" accusation: "No doubt much more needs to be done. But we are discussing, remember, the question of whether Israel is, or is not, an "apartheid state." It is not merely hard, but impossible, to imagine the South African Supreme Court, under the premiership of Hendrik Verwoerd, say, delivering an analogous decision, because to have done so would have struck at the root of the entire system of apartheid, which was nothing if not a system for separating the races by separating the areas they were permitted to occupy."[65]

Some observers have accused Israeli officials of partiality, for example being more lenient on jewish people who kill Arabs in Israel, as compared to Israeli Arabs who kill jewish people in Israel.[66]

In Gaza and the West Bank

Arabs living in the West Bank and Gaza Strip, areas occupied by Israel in the 1967 Six Day War and deemed to be occupied territory under international law, have never been offered Israeli citizenship (except the Arabs of East Jerusalem).[citation needed] In the West Bank, Palestinians are under the civil control of the Palestinian Authority, but in some areas, they are under Israeli security control. In the Gaza Strip, Palestinians are under the full civil and security control of Hamas, which governs the area as an autonomous entity, although Israel controls its airspace and waters. In East Jerusalem, which Israel officially annexed,[citation needed] Palestinian residents have permanent residency rights in the city.[67] They carry Palestinian identity cards issued by the Palestinian Authority and elect members of the Palestinian Authority. They are entitled to social and health benefits, and are eligible for Israeli citizenship. Those that become Israeli citizens can vote in municipal elections.[citation needed]

In the occupied territories, Palestinians and Israeli settlers are subject to different criminal laws leading to prolonged detention and harsher punishments for Palestinians than for Israelis for the same offenses.[68] Amnesty International has reported that in the West Bank, Israeli settlers and soldiers who engage in abuses against Palestinians, including unlawful killings, enjoy "impunity" from punishment and are rarely prosecuted. However Palestinians detained by Israeli security forces may be imprisoned for prolonged periods of time, and reports of their torture and other ill-treatment are not credibly investigated.[69][70][71]

John Dugard has compared Israeli imprisonment of Palestinians to policies of Apartheid-era South Africa, saying "Apartheid's security police practiced torture on a large scale. So do the Israeli security forces. There were many political prisoners on Robben Island but there are more Palestinian political prisoners in Israeli jails." [72]

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According to Amnon Be'eri Sulitzeanu, director of the Abraham Fund Initiatives, several gated communities in the Negev and the Galilee were founded by the Jewish Agency and the Jewish National Fund for the purpose of "Judaizing" the areas. He stated that some of these communities have established bylaws effectively barring Arabs from moving in. In 2010 the Knesset's Constitution, Law and Justice Committee finalized a bill intended to bypass previous rulings of the High Court of Justice which had ordered acceptance committees of communal villages of Katzir and Rakefet to accept Arab citizens of Israel as members. Sulitzeanu says that the amendment would give committees of communal villages the authority to limit residency in their towns exclusively to jewish people, and it will not be possible to describe the new legislation as anything other than an apartheid law[73] Arab lawmakers criticised the proposal, saying it would prevent Arabs from joining Israeli towns and comparing it to racist laws in Europe during World War II.[74] The final amendment, approved in 2011, forbids rejection of applicants, on the basis of race, religion, sex, ethnicity, disability, personal status, age, parenthood, sexual orientation, country of origin, political views, or political affiliation. Acceptance committees decisions can be appealed to supervisory committee, appointed by Minister of Housing and Construction.[75]

Within the city of Lod, a three-meter-high wall has been erected to separate Jewish districts from Arab ones. Arab suburbs have been restricted from growing, while the Israeli government has encouraged building in Jewish areas. Some municipal services, such as street lighting and rubbish collection, are only provided to Jewish areas.[76]

Jewish residents claim the Arabs are a security threat, while Arabs describe the Jewish newcomers as settlers.[76] A program designed to halt the increasing rate of crime among Arab residents will receive 10 million NIS. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has pledged to prevent the city from becoming a "Wild West." The Israeli government has promised 3 million NIS to support education in Arab neighborhoods, and the welfare system in the city will be bolstered by 4 million additional Shekels per year. More Arab-speaking city social workers will be employed.[77]

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Prior to 2002 Israeli Identity Cards included a reference to the bearer's ethnic group (such as Jewish, Arab, Druze or Circassian) but the reference was removed in 2002. Since 2002, if the bearer of the identification card is Jewish the Hebrew calendar birth date is included on the card, but if the bearer is non-Jewish, it is omitted.[78]Chris McGreal, The Guardian's former chief Israel correspondent, reports that the ID system determines "where [Arabs and jewish people] are permitted to live, access to some government welfare programmes, and how they are likely to be treated by civil servants and policemen."[79] In the same article McGreal, also the chief South Africa correspondent during the apartheid years, compared Israel's Population Registry Law of 1965, which calls for the gathering of ethnic data, to South Africa's Apartheid-era Population Registration Act.[79][80]

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Yossi Paritzky, a former Israeli minister, has used the apartheid analogy to describe a proposed bill that banned non-Jewish citizens of Israel from purchasing land privately owned by the Jewish National Fund (JNF).[9] The JNF has long insisted that its lands be sold only to jewish people, due to the fact that the land was purchased with money from Jewish donors for the purpose of settling jewish people in Israel. Noam Chomsky, American professor of linguistics and political activist, has stated that "if you look at the land laws, and decode it all, what it amounts to is that about ninety percent of the land inside Israel is reserved to what's called 'people of Jewish race, religion and origin'... That's in the contract between the state of Israel and the Jewish National Fund, which is a non-Israeli organization, which, however, by various bureaucratic arrangements, administers the land... All of this is covered up enough so that nobody can say, "Look, here's an apartheid law."[81]

In 2006, Chris McGreal of The Guardian stated that as a result of the government's control over most of the land in Israel, the vast majority of land in Israel is not available to non-jewish people.[79] In 2007 in response to a 2004 petition filed by Adalah, the Legal Center for Arab Minority Rights in Israel, Attorney General Menachem Mazuz ruled that the policy was discriminatory, it has been ruled that the JNF must sell land to non-jewish people, and will be compensated with other land for any such land to ensure that the overall amount of Jewish-owned land in Israel remains unchanged.[82]

Representative of a Palestinian view is that of Leila Farsakh, associate professor of Political Science at University of Massachusetts Boston, according to whom, after 1977, "the military government in the West Bank and Gaza Strip (WBGS) expropriated and enclosed Palestinian land and allowed the transfer of Israeli settlers to the occupied territories: they continued to be governed by Israeli laws. The government also enacted different military laws and decrees to regulate the civilian, economic and legal affairs of Palestinian inhabitants. These strangled the Palestinian economy and increased its dependence and integration into Israel." Farsakh holds that "[m]any view these Israeli policies of territorial integration and societal separation as apartheid, even if they were never given such a name."[83] Along similar lines, B'Tselem wrote in 2004 that "Palestinians are barred from or have restricted access to 450 miles of West Bank roads, a system with 'clear similarities' to South Africa's former apartheid regime".[84] Also John Dugard has compared Israel's confiscation of Palestinian farms and land, and destruction of Palestinian homes, to similar policies of Apartheid-era South Africa.[72]

Henry Siegman, a former national director of the American Jewish Congress, has stated that the network of settlements in the West Bank has created an "irreversible colonial project" aimed to foreclose the possibility of a viable Palestinian state. According to Siegman, in accomplishing this Israel has "crossed the threshold from "the only democracy in the Middle East" to the only apartheid regime in the Western world". Siegman argues that denial of both self-determination and Israeli citizenship to Palestinians amounts to a "double disenfranchisement", which when based on ethnicity amounts to racism. Siegman continues to state that reserving democracy for privileged citizens and keeping others "behind checkpoints and barbed wire fences" is the opposite of democracy.[85]

In October 2005 the Israel Defense Force stopped Palestinians from driving on Highway 60, as part of a plan for a separate Road Network for Palestinians and Israelis in the West Bank. The road had been sealed after the fatal shooting of three settlers near Bethlehem. As of 2005, no private Palestinian cars where permitted on the road although public transport was still allowed. B'Tselem described this as a first step towards "total 'road apartheid'".[86] Criticism of Israeli policies on similar grounds has arisen from, among others, Haggai Alon, a senior defence advisor.[87] On December 29, 2009 Israel's High Court of Justice accepted the Association for Civil Rights in Israel's petition against an IDF order barring Palestinians from driving on Highway 443. The ruling should come into effect five months after being issued, allowing Palestinians to use the road.[88] According to plans laid out by the Israeli Defence Forces to implement the court's ruling, Palestinian use of the road is seen to remain limited.[89]

Mustafa Barghouti, a Palestinian legislator and former presidential candidate, said that apartheid was the only word to describe Israel's creation of separate roads for Palestinians, its discrimination in allocation of water, ongoing settlement construction, and differences in per capita income between Israelis (both Jewish and non-Jewish) and Palestinians. He also asserted that the US-sponsored peace process gave Israel time to "continue settlements building, to continue having the checkpoints and restrictions, to continue creating this apartheid system".[90] The World Bank found in 2009 that Israeli settlements in the West Bank (which amount to 15% of the population of the West Bank) are given access to over 80% of its fresh water resources, despite the fact that the Oslo accords call for "joint" management of such resources. This has created, according to the Bank, "real water shortages" for the Palestinians.[91] In January 2012, the Foreign Affairs Committee of the French parliament published a report describing Israel's water policies in the West Bank as "a weapon serving the new apartheid". The report noted that the 450,000 Israeli settlers used more water than the 2.3 million Palestinians, "in contravention of international law", that Palestinians are not allowed to use the underground aquifers, and that Israel was deliberately destroying wells, reservoirs and water purification plants. Israeli Foreign Ministry spokesman Yigal Palmor said the report was "loaded with the language of vicious propaganda, far removed from any professional criticism with which one could argue intelligently."[92] A report by The Begin-Sadat Center for Strategic Studies concludes that Israel has fulfilled the water agreements it has made with the Palestinians, and the author has commented that the situation is "just the opposite of apartheid" as Israel has provided water infrastructure to more than 700 Palestinian villages.[93][94] The Association for Civil Rights in Israel concluded in 2008 that a segregated road network in the West Bank, expansion of Jewish settlements, restriction of the growth of Palestinian towns and discriminatory granting of services, budgets and access to natural resources are "a blatant violation of the principle of equality and in many ways reminiscent of the Apartheid regime in South Africa". The group reversed its previous reluctance to use the comparison to South Africa because “things are getting worse rather than better”, according to spokeswoman Melanie Takefman.[95]
 Quoting: Apartheid IsRAEL 2286340

I watched the video and saw a cameraman being shoved a bit and shouted at by some Jewish extremists. I don't understand the language, but I don't think it is necessarily because the cameraman/woman is Christian.
 Quoting: Libra II 1001450


Idol1
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11/20/2012 02:44 PM
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
The suspect in the stabbing is a white Israeli man who fled the scene. All three Black Jew minority reportedly suffered light injuries. 

Wounded African man after knife attack in South Tel Aviv Internet cafe July 31, 2012 (OrenZiv/Activestills)
At around 11 a.m. this morning (Tuesday), a man entered an internet cafe in the Shapira neighborhood of south Tel Aviv, stabbed three Eritrean asylum seekers who were inside, and fled the scene. One man was reportedly stabbed in his back, another in his knee and the third in his hand. The stabber has not yet been identified but is alleged to be an Israeli male.
Isias Tesprem, the owner of the store  who has been in Israel for five years, said he has never seen the man before and had no idea what he wanted. “I never expected anything like this to happen – we have no outstanding debts and have not hurt anyone.”
All the three men suffered light injuries. Two of them were taken to Ichilov Hospital and the third received medical attention on the scene.

Knife attack on Eritrean Internet cafe, South Tel Aviv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
This is not the first time African asylum seekers have been targeted in violent attacks. In April, four houses and one kindergarten in the same neighborhood in south Tel Aviv were hit within the same hour by Molotov cocktails. And just two weeks ago, an Eritrean couple were hospitalized after an arson attack on their Jerusalem home.

Wounded Eritrean man after knife attack in South Tel AViv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
 
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340
Anonymous Coward
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11/30/2012 10:32 PM
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
The suspect in the stabbing is a white Israeli man who fled the scene. All three Black Jew minority reportedly suffered light injuries. 

Wounded African man after knife attack in South Tel Aviv Internet cafe July 31, 2012 (OrenZiv/Activestills)
At around 11 a.m. this morning (Tuesday), a man entered an internet cafe in the Shapira neighborhood of south Tel Aviv, stabbed three Eritrean asylum seekers who were inside, and fled the scene. One man was reportedly stabbed in his back, another in his knee and the third in his hand. The stabber has not yet been identified but is alleged to be an Israeli male.
Isias Tesprem, the owner of the store  who has been in Israel for five years, said he has never seen the man before and had no idea what he wanted. “I never expected anything like this to happen – we have no outstanding debts and have not hurt anyone.”
All the three men suffered light injuries. Two of them were taken to Ichilov Hospital and the third received medical attention on the scene.

Knife attack on Eritrean Internet cafe, South Tel Aviv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
This is not the first time African asylum seekers have been targeted in violent attacks. In April, four houses and one kindergarten in the same neighborhood in south Tel Aviv were hit within the same hour by Molotov cocktails. And just two weeks ago, an Eritrean couple were hospitalized after an arson attack on their Jerusalem home.

Wounded Eritrean man after knife attack in South Tel AViv July 31, 2012 (Activestills)
 
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340
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11/30/2012 10:42 PM
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Re: ISRAEL : Most racist country in the world (Treat black Jew ,Christians and Muslims as animals ) -- GODS CHOOSEN PEOPLE OR "ANTI-CHRIST KINGDOM&q
White jewish people exposes jewish people [link to www.youtube.com]
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 2286340




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