Archive for julio 11th, 2010

julio 11, 2010

Soldados israelíes no temen al peligro y danzan en plena casba terrorista de Hebron

por bajurtov
julio 11, 2010

“Allons enfants…”

por as1944

 

ALGO TENGO MUY CLARO,ESTE ES EL SISTEMA A SEGUIR EN CADA LUGAR EN DONDE HAYA

JUVENTUD JUDIA ,PERSONAS AMIGAS CON VALOR ,PARA DECIR DE UNA VEZ POR TODAS:¡¡¡BASTA

DE TANTOS LAMENTOS,DE TANTOS SOLLOZOS, SOMOS MEJORES QUE ESOS DEMONIOS  Y

UNIDOS PODEMOS HACERLES FRENTE!!!!

 
——————————————————————————————-LA LIGA DE DEFENSA JUDIA DE FRANCIA  CONTRA EL NAZIPROGRE NEGADOR DE LA  SHOAH Y AMANTE DE IRAN

 
 

  
  
La FNAC vende entradas para el espectáculo nazi fascista  de Dieudonné.
La LDG francesa ha decidido  oponerse ,ahora lo hace en la FNAC des Champs Elysées de Paris.
Primero fué en Ternes (50 opositores),luego Montparnasse (70),ahora 50 miembros de la LDJ se oponen a la venta.
Fué un grito unánime el emitido por los 50 mlitantes judios  :DIEUDONNÉ ERES UN ANTISEMITA,Y LA FNAC ERES COMPLICE”.
 En la salida una Compañía de las CRS llegada tras un cierto tiempo. Los miembros de la Liga de Defensa Judia ondean las banderas de Israel y Francia,la gente al pasar saluda  sonriente,y alguien les dice :”Buenas noticias ,los DVDS de Dieudonné se han “perdido” entre los mostradores.Seguid,estamos a vuestro lado.”
 

¡¡¡Acabaremos con todos los  que apoyan y sostienen a los enemigos de Israel, con

 

 los antisemitas y combatiremos  a los antiJudioshasta el fin ,sin compromisos!!!!
  

 

 

 (Resumen del art. de la LDJ,   

 ACTION FNAC : ACTE 3

ACTION FNAC : ACTE 3

)

 

julio 11, 2010

Agazapados tras los niños y las mujeres disponen de :

por as1944

 


Los documentos desclasificados por el Tsahal(Presentados a la ONU y a la FINUL) lo han sido por razones disuasivas,para que Hizbullah comprenda  que Israel sabe perféctamente donde debe de atacar si hay confrontación.
 
 
Tras el conflicto del 2006 los terroristas ,libaneses,habian colocado su arsenalen zonas deshabitadas .El Hizbullah ha trasadado ,durante estos cuatro años,sus depósitos  a  localidades pobladas dénsamente.


Centenares de ayudantes iranis han aconsejado al Hizbullah sobre el establecimiento de una red de comunicaciones,agujerear túneles y preparar bunKers subterraneos .
 

 
Las unidades de Hizbullah  disponen de unos 20000 combatientes  en total ,cuenta cada una de 30 a 200 hombres armados y entrenados,desplegados en el corazón de las villas chiitas.Son unas 160 villas del Líbano S. y disponen de arsenales ,sitos  “algunas veces a solo decenas de mts. de escuelas,hospitales o sectores habitados por la población local”,sigue precisando el Tsahal.
El Ejército hebreo  ha ilustrado estas acusaciones con imágenes rodadas de la villa de Khiam.
 

“Un centenar de ciudades del Líbano S. han sido transformadas  en bases militares ,violando gravemente la resolución  1701 de la ONU “que terminó con el conflicto del 2006,indica el Ejército .
La resolución 1701 ha sido ,igualmente ,reforzada con la Finul ,encargada de velar por el cese el fuego y la Linea azul trazada por la ONU en la frontera entre Líbano e Israel
.

Hizbulla puede lanzar  entre 600 a 800 roquetts diarios contra Israel,llegado el caso.
 
Se precisa que el 75% de los mismos  han sido entregados por Irán y Siria ,estos cuatro años,y tienen entre 25 a 50 Kms de alcance.
Disponen de miles de roquetts ,fabricados en Siria, de calibres entre 220 mm. a 302 mm,con alcance de 150 Kms.
Disponen,además, de missiles M-600 coproducidos por Irán y Corea del N, de un alcance de 300 Kms. Tambien cuentan con un cierto número de Scud que llegan a cualquier punto de Israel.
 
 

 

Misil Scud sobre transporte de lanzamiento МАЗ-543П Como con algunos otros misiles, la ventaja militar de esta arma consiste en su facilidad de transporte, sobre un vehículo TEL (transporter-erector-launcher). Esta movilidad permite un cambio más o menos constante de posición, aumentando así la supervivencia del sistema en combate, hasta tal punto que, de los aproximadamente 100 lanzadores considerados en principio destruidos por pilotos de coalición y fuerzas especiales en la guerra del Golfo, ninguno pudo ser confirmado.
El Scud (incluyendo los derivados) es uno de los pocos misiles balísticos que se han usado en conflictos reales, es el segundo misil más utilizado después del V2 en términos de lanzamientos en operaciones de combate y sobre ciudades.

 

 
 
 

 
 
 El M-600, una copia siria del misil iraní Fateh-110, tiene un alcance de 300 kilómetros y lleva una cabeza de media tonelada. Si es disparado desde el sur de Líbano, el misil puede alcanzar Tel Aviv.
 
 
 
 
 
 El BM-21 Grad es un lanzador de misiles múltiples que está instalado sobre un camión, usado por la antigua Unión Soviética que dispara cohetes de 122 mm. Es sabido que Hamas posee cohetes Katyusha de 122 mm., que poseen un rango de cerca de 18 millas y que ha lanzado Katyushas de 122 mm. mejorados, con un rango de más de 30 millas. Esos fueron usados por Hezbollah para bombardear el norte de Israel en el verano de 2006.
 
 
 
 
Roquetts de corto alcance
 
 
 
 
 
julio 11, 2010

Diplomacia búlgara. Un soplo de aire fresco.

por as1944

Existen diplomacias,y diplomáticos, con más sinceridad y amistad que la de los “apolillados” hijos de la Gran Bretaña.

.El Jefe de la Diplomacia búlgara ,M. Nicolay Mladenov,ha sido recibido el martes por el Presidente de Israel Simón Péres,ha afirmado que las relaciones entre los dos paises  están fundadas  sobre lazos sentimentales,emocionales, y no sobre meros intereses económicos.”Yo efectuo  esta vista para resaltar  que los VERDADEROS amigos  no son tan solo amigos cuando les conviene,sino cuando la necesidad   hace que se necesiten. Estamos felices  de que la mayor parte de los judios búlgaros  se hayan salvado de la Shoah  y hayan ayudado a construir el Estado de Israel.Eso creó un lazo emocional enorme y potente y nos alía en la tarea de asegurar la seguridad del porvenir de Israel”, añadió.
julio 11, 2010

Excelentísimo Embajador de la G.B. en Jordania

por as1944

 

29 de Tamuz ,añor 5770

¿Qué embajadores  envia la Gran Bretaña a los paises fronterizos con Israel?
 
Tras las sabrosas reflexiones,que han debido descolgar del Blog, de la Embajadora británica en el Líbano vean algunas del Embajador de tal nación en Jordania:
 
 
 
.
“Nadie,fuera de Israel, donde son muy poco numerosos, está dispuesto a tomar al pié de la letra los argumentos de los sionistas.”   Source   : Harry’s Place (But Ambassador – You Are Spoiling Us!)
 
 
 
 
 
 
Blogger A blog about the work of the British Ambassador in Jordan.

 
 
James Watt,  embajador de la GB en Jordania parece no aceptar la legitimidad de Israel en su Blogg.
 
Vean sus escritos:

James Watt

HMA Jordan, Amman

Where does this all fit?

Posted 12 June 2010 by James Watt  |  2 comments

I’m coming back to my blog after a couple of months of standing back and just watching.  In that time a new, coalition government has been elected and taken office in Britain.  It has strongly restated Britain’s commitment to do all it can to help achieve a peaceful solution of the Arab-Israel conflict on the basis of a two-state solution.  The government’s policy programme, set out in The Queen’s Speech to Parliament, puts it simply and clearly: In the Middle East, my Government will continue to work for a two-state solution that sees a viable Palestinian state existing in peace and security alongside Israel.

The difficulty of reaching that solution has been increased by the action Israel took on the night of 30/31 May against the Gaza Flotilla.  I offer my condolences to the families of those who were killed, in what should have been an entirely avoidable tragedy. Britain supported the UN Security Council resolution condemning the Israeli action. The British Prime Minister, David Cameron, has described what happened as ‘completely unacceptable’, and Britain’s Foreign Secretary, William Hague, has called for ‘a prompt and thorough and credible and transparent investigation’.  Britain wants to take this occasion, and the international outcry it has rightly caused, as the key to ending the blockade of Gaza, which we have consistently condemned on humanitarian and legal grounds.

I’ve been reflecting on how this latest violent incident fits in with what many people have seen as a pattern in Israeli behaviour and policy choices.  Helping me reflect has been David Hirst’s excellent new book, “Beware of Small States”, published this year.  With a largely Lebanese focus, it chronicles the successive wars Israel has fought with its neighbours, with up-to-date analysis of the 2006 war against Lebanon and the 2008/09 war on Gaza. (I was Ambassador in Beirut at the time of the 2006 war, and with my family witnessed the effect it had on ordinary people and their lives, so I read his account with special interest.) Hirst has excellent documentary sources, and pulls no punches.  Few observers would disagree with Hirst that Israel has long committed itself to a policy of massive military deterrence, which is now becoming progressively more violent – and, by the account of its own officials, more ready to inflict civilian casualties on a large scale in pursuit of its political goals. Gaza showed that progression: more remote shelling and rocketing by the Israeli forces, with minimum risk to its own soldiers: ten lost their lives, and three Israeli civilians, while 1,330 Gazans (most of them civilians and 410 of them children) lost theirs.  Compare that to the 43 Israeli civilians who died under Hizbullah rocket fire in July-August 2006, and 119 Israeli soldiers in the fighting, against over a thousand Lebanese civilians (one third of them children) and an unknown number of Lebanese combatants.

By these horrific standards, in terms of casualties, the Gaza Flotilla attack was a minor event.  Yet the political damage Israel has again inflicted on itself may prove more significant.  Not simply through the anger caused to Turkey, a former friend and an increasingly influential regional power. But because the entire world has had enough of the blockade of Gaza – a blockade which Israel should have long ago lifted under the terms of UN Security Resolution 1801, as well as other international law.  And the world has had enough of the pretexts Israel uses to continue it. Not only is the blockade a disgrace in humanitarian terms, it is profoundly damaging to the prospects of achieving the stable and genuine peace that all the people of this region – Israel included – need so badly. There will be trial of strength now between world opinion and Israel’s own perception of its security needs.  For the sake of Israel’s future, that perception had better change.

It has been fascinating – as well as depressing – to read how the media and public opinion in Israel have covered the Gaza Flotilla attack.  Rather than reflect concern about the illegality of the operation, the deaths of civilians, and the damage to Israel’s standing, criticism seems to have centred on the unpreparedness of the military. It is as if the only thing that matters is Israel’s ability to use force – no other option is considered, even in retrospect following a fiasco.  International law and international opinion can be defied if only the military deterrent is there. The prestige of the armed forces in Israel remains high, with the memory of 2006 and the Winograd report apparently airbrushed, and the Goldstone report rejected.  To me this says that the lessons of Lebanon and Gaza – and of the many bloody conflicts which went before them – have simply not been learnt. The path to Israel’s security is through building trust and making a genuine peace settlement with all its neighbours. We need to see the first step in that direction now.

James Watt

12 June 2010
 
 
 
Nadie ,fuera de Israel donde son poco numerosos,está dispuesto a tomar al pie de la letra los argumentos de los sionistas.” (“No one outside Israel is prepared – or very few – to take Zionist arguments at their face value any longer.”) Do things start to get better from here? (extracto)
 
James Watt

HMA Jordan, Amman

Do things start to get better from here?

Posted 28 March 2010 by James Watt  |  15 comments

It’s been an extraordinary week. The drama in Washington has been a turning point: if not yet of Israeli governmental attitudes, then of the US Administration’s patience with them.  No recognition, in the Prime Minister Netanyahu’s speech to AIPAC, that his government had just been put on serious notice by the Quartet in its Moscow statement.  Or that the United States has been signalling with utter clarity for some time that Israel’s policy of settlements, and in particular evictions in Arab East Jerusalem, is a critical obstacle to peace. This is the peace that the US – and countries such as Britain – regard as not only important for their own national security, but also essential in the interests of justice and the rule of law.
 
The AIPAC applause must have had its usual intoxicating effect.  The hangover came later, in the White House.  But the main problem continues to arise from arguments put forward by Israel itself.  Whatever the emotional component, there has to be a link to facts, reason and shared ethical principles, if the arguments are to succeed with a non-Zionist audience. I think Israel has lost that audience.  Israel too suspects it has lost it, but has not, in my view, worked out why, or what the answer is.  Completely non-factual assertions – for example that a Jewish people was building Jerusalem 5,000 years ago – only serve to emphasise the absence of real content or reasoning. The strange thing is how long Western audiences tolerated such claims without challenging them: I think because they were hoping that a reasonable settlement with the indigenous Palestinian population would emerge in the course of things (and with some diplomatic heavy lifting).  It nearly did, in the mid-nineties. But the disastrous reversal of the peace process that then followed has led, inevitably, to Western and other audiences challenging the Zionist discourse in its entirety. No one outside Israel is prepared – or very few – to take Zionist arguments at their face value any longer.  The crisis for Israel runs deep indeed.

The One State Solution (extrait) :”El origen del problema : todo cambió al llegar los sionistas a Palestina,su engagement a evitar toda forma de integración en la sociedad existente y su política de importación de la política de sus correligionarios salidos de horizontes culturales y sociales extraños a Palestina”

(En la misma linea argumental: The Jordan Festival opens )

James Watt

HMA Jordan, Amman

The One State Solution

Posted 07 February 2010 by James Watt  |  2 comments

Thanks to all four of you who commented on my last posting – I thought each one made excellent points.  Maybe it’s no surprise that the theme emerged of demographics, and of a One State Solution (but which one state? is the question raised by Samer Libdeh). As this is a personal blog hosted on the official FCO website, I should preface any remarks by saying that the British Government’s policy is one of full and unambiguous support for the Two State Solution (Israel and Palestine). Any discussion by me of alternatives is not intended to be a sign of wavering in that support.

In talking to friends here in Jordan, as we tend to do evening after evening, I find myself reflecting on the richness of social texture in the Arab Levant.  In Jordan families trace ancestry which can involve Syrian, Baghdadi, Kurdish, Circassian, Hijazi and Turkish roots, and this can apply to those of Palestinian origin as well as those considered Transjordanian. Many families trace a natural sequence of moves and marriages around the region, and there is much overlap with family stories in Lebanon. Under the Ottomans this was easy and normal.  Under the two Mandates it was still possible and normal.  
Under the Ottomans it didn’t matter greatly, in the eyes of the State, what your ethnic origin or your religion was.  But since the region was dragged brutally into 20th-century geopolitics by the First World War and the collapse of the Ottoman Empire, things have got steadily worse for society as an organic whole.  We can’t turn the clock back.  But can we take those days as a benchmark?   Can we envisage an outcome which restored as much as possible parity of treatment, respect for individual freedoms, and the organic wholeness of the region’s social texture?  If we could achieve that, it would not matter if your origins happened to be Palestinian (or anything else). Or where you happened to live.  I know this sounds like an idea from La-la Land, given the ferocity of tangled and competing interests which have grown like thorns since 1918.

.The origin of the problem – the arrival of the Zionists in Palestine, with their commitment to avoiding any kind of integration into existing society, and their policy of importing their co-religionists from cultural and social backgrounds alien to Palestine, changed everything.  So did the massive expulsion of huge numbers of Palestinians from their land. Their right to return, or to compensation, remains their central demand, backed by all Arab states and reflected also in the principles set out by the international community for peace.

The confrontation we see today between Jewish Israelis and the original Palestinian population, both in Israel and the Occupied Territories, was not always doomed to be so.  Consider the 1948 Declaration of the Establishment of the State of Israel: “The State of Israel …. will foster the development of the country for the benefit of all its inhabitants; it will be based on freedom, justice and peace….: it will ensure complete equality of social and political rights to all of its inhabitants irrespective of religion, race or sex; it will guarantee freedom of religion, conscience, language, education and culture.”  Clearly there is more to the story – the demand for Israel to be the state of the Jewish people, with a seemingly unending series of consequences which in practice contradict the ideals expressed in the Declaration. And the harsh consequences invoked in the name of Israel’s security – which would of course not be such an issue if there were a genuine peace.

For those proposing a One State solution if there were a single state comprising Israel and what are now the Occupied Palestinian Territories, do they believe that the principles of the Declaration be applied to it?   Further down the line, is it possible to envisage a regional charter of rights, casting an eye back to the Ottoman social benchmark, and drawing on the best model available, in the shape of the European Convention on Human Rights?  I’ve seen poll results which say that 40% of the Palestinians in the Occupied Territories would prefer the One State solution, meaning they believe they would have a better chance of achieving their fundamental rights in that context, rather than under either Hamas or Fatah rule.  Those views could change as alternatives emerge. My own view is that the establishment of an independent Palestinian State is the essential first step to achieving the wider goal of uniform rights for all.  This would do what the 1947 Partition Plan offered, by establishing an Arab State in Palestine alongside the Jewish one, after a destructive 63 year hiatus.

                          Etc…etc…

 

.
julio 11, 2010

Excelentísima Embajadora de G.B. en Libia

por as1944

29 de Tamuz del  año 5770

Bivouac id
Par tnr le 9 juillet 2010

Gran Bretaña : Londres retira un blogg de su embajadora en el Líbano alabando al ayatollah Fadlalla 

guyLONDRES-     El Gobierno de GB ha indicado el viernes que había retirado un artículo colocado por su embajadora en el Líbano  en su Blogg oficial ,en él rendia  tributo de homenaje al ayatollah Mohamed Hussein Fadlallah fallecido el domingo y considerado el guia espiritual de Hizbullah.  

El ayatollah está calificado en EEUU de “terrorista”.En su artículo titulado “La muerte de un hombre decente” ,la embajadora escribía que Fadlallah era el hombre político libanés que más placer le habia causado conocer.  

  “Cuando le visitais podeis estar seguros de que tendreis un debate real, una discusión respetuosa y sabeis que al marchar tendreis el sentimiento de ser una persona mejor.”Decia ella.

“El mundo necesita hombres como él,deseosos de tender la mano por encima de las creencias ,de reconocer la realidad del mundo moderno y con audacia para oponerse a las barreras del pasado”,proseguia la embajadora.  Recordemos que el fallecido era el guia espiritual de Hizbullah .Fué acusado por los medias de USA de estar detrás de la toma de prisioneros americanos  en el Lìbano por grupos radicales  ligados a Irán. Constántemente instigaba por la guerra contra Israel.

guy 

Texto suprimido del Blogg,escrito por Mrs. Frances Guy.  Frances Guy
Ambassador to the Republic of Lebanon, Beirut
The passing of decent men
Posted 05 July 2010 by Frances Guy | 11 comments
One of the privileges of being a diplomat is the people you meet; great and small, passionate and furious. People in Lebanon like to ask me which politician I admire most. It is an unfair question, obviously, and many are seeking to make a political response of their own. I usually avoid answering by referring to those I enjoy meeting the most and those that impress me the most. Until yesterday my preferred answer was to refer to Sheikh Mohammed Hussein Fadlallah, head of the Shia clergy in Lebanon and much admired leader of many Shia muslims throughout the world. When you visited him you could be sure of a real debate, a respectful argument and you knew you would leave his presence feeling a better person. That for me is the real effect of a true man of religion; leaving an impact on everyone he meets, no matter what their faith. Sheikh Fadlallah passed away yesterday. Lebanon is a lesser place the day after but his absence will be felt well beyond Lebanon’s shores. I remember well when I was nominated ambassador to Beirut, a muslim acquaintance sought me out to tell me how lucky I was because I would get a chance to meet Sheikh Fadlallah. Truly he was right. If I was sad to hear the news I know other peoples’ lives will be truly blighted. The world needs more men like him willing to reach out across faiths, acknowledging the reality of the modern world and daring to confront old constraints. May he rest in peace.
Frances Guy 

julio 11, 2010

Buque libio intenta llegar a Gaza

por as1944

 29 de Tamuz,5770


Saif al-Islam Una organización islamista,dirigida por el hijo de Gadafhi M. Seif Al-Islam Gadafhi   (en árabe سيف الإسلام معمّر, Espada del Islam) ,anuncia que esta preparando un barco lleno de ayuda en forma de alimentos,y medicinas,para los oprimidos y hambrientos árabes de Gaza.

 Se llama Amalthea,tiene 92 m.  y está presto a zarpar del puerto de Lavrio,a 60 kms. de Atenas.Lleva la carga humanitaria,antes dicha, y 12 tripulantes.Tiene bandera moldava,las autoridades de este pais ya han contactado con su capitán para el desvio del buque al puerto egipcio de El-Arich.

Por si no se tratase de paka-paka la embajadora en la ONU,de Israel, Gabriela Shalev  ha pedido una intervención  internacional prohibiendo  al navio se aproxime a la costa árabe-palestina.Advierte:”Israel se reserva el derecho,en el marco de las leyes internacionales ,de impedir al navio romper el bloqueo.”

………………………..(Aunque eran algo confusas las noticias ,al final del dia se creia que el cargo se desviaria a Egipto .No intentará romper el bloqueo)