‘It’s not a coincidence’: The Jews and the Holocaust
The National Review has a habit of putting on a show of being critical of Israel.
It’s a habit that I’ve tried to break.
I’ve been criticized for it by some.
But this week, I wanted to make a different point.
The Israeli government is responsible for what happened in Gaza, and that means the Israelis are responsible for the actions of the people who live in Gaza.
They are not innocent bystanders, or victims of a political conspiracy, or even victims of Hamas.
And, frankly, that’s what makes Israel’s current war with Hamas so outrageous.
So I thought I’d make the case that Israel’s actions have been morally wrong.
And that’s the point.
Israel’s right to defend itself, of course, and its right to protect its citizens, and the Palestinians are entitled to their right to self-defense.
But it’s also morally wrong to use the Holocaust to justify your actions.
As the war against Hamas escalates, Israel’s position in Gaza has become increasingly indefensible.
I’m going to go through the history of Israel’s military occupation, and I’m not going to do that by arguing the case of Hamas, or Israeli soldiers, or anyone else.
It is not Israel’s responsibility to defend the Jewish people in Gaza or to defend Israelis in Gaza from rockets fired from Gaza.
That’s what Hamas did.
And it is not what Israel’s soldiers did.
It was Israel’s army that launched the rockets.
But Hamas was an illegal military organization that was formed in 1967 under the auspices of the U.S.-sponsored Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, a group that Israel considered to be a terrorist organization.
The PFLP is now considered by the State Department to be an “international terrorist organization,” and the U,S., and the European Union have designated it as a terrorist group.
Hamas’s leader, Ismail Haniyeh, was a key member of the PFLO’s leadership, and his father, Hassan, was the U-S.
ambassador to Egypt at the time of the Sinai war.
In 1969, Haniyah was arrested and sentenced to death.
And then, in 1972, he and the PPLP were designated a terrorist organisation by the United Nations.
In 1978, the P.L.P. declared war on Israel.
After the war, Hana Abu Zayd was appointed to head the Palestinian Authority, which was then headed by Yasser Arafat.
When Israel launched Operation Cast Lead in 2006, Hamas was among the first to launch rockets at Israel.
When the PLCP announced its formation, it declared that Hamas was a terrorist movement, and accused Israel of targeting the PLEs military headquarters.
The U.N. Security Council declared Hamas a “terrorist organization.”
In 2010, the U: International Court of Justice declared that it was a violation of international law for Hamas to launch rocket attacks against Israel.
But Israel did not declare Hamas a terrorist, and, after the war in 2006 and the Israeli offensive against Gaza, the group continued to function as an illegal armed group.
And so, while Israel has used the Holocaust and the Palestinian struggle to justify its actions, Israel has also used the Palestinian conflict to justify itself.
The Holocaust, for example, was never a moral issue in Palestine.
Even though some Jews took part in the Holocaust, it was never the Jewish issue in the Arab world.
The Arabs did not have a problem with the Jews, nor did the Arabs want to wipe them out.
It wasn’t a matter of right and wrong.
It just wasn’t.
So, when Israel used the holocaust as a justification for its actions in Gaza and other occupied territories, it is morally wrong for Israel to do so.
I want to make two points about this.
The first is that Israel does not have to make excuses for its war.
I have previously argued that, because the Holocaust is an inherently immoral issue, Israel should not be allowed to justify all of its actions by claiming that the Holocaust was an Israeli moral issue.
But in the case in Gaza where Israel was using the Holocaust as a pretext to justify attacks on Israel, it’s not just morally wrong, it also undermines its moral credibility.
And the second point is that the use of the Holocaust in Gaza is the most recent example of Israel trying to justify a war by using the moral outrage of the holodomor to justify what it was doing.
The holodomoor is not a moral outrage.
It does not represent a genocide or ethnic cleansing.
The Nazi death camps in Poland were not called concentration camps.
The Holodomors were not ethnic cleansing campaigns.
The Nazis and the holo-crematories were not the subject of genocide campaigns.
And yet, Israel claims to be fighting a war against terrorism.
And there is no reason to believe that it is fighting a “holy war” against Hamas. The