Woah. Well, I guess that stings a little, right Hillary? A slap in the face from your dear Jordan-- but I’m afraid you still won’t wake up.
You and your self-proclaimed “moschiach Obama” just don’t get it. This is not about Israel “taking land.” This is not about Israel being a “bad neighbor,” or Israel “fanning the flames of Jihad.” This is about hate.
They hate Jews.
I know, I know! It is so silly. So un-PC. But . . . Well, real life isn’t always PC, is it, dear? I know that is hard to believe. It is often hard for upper-class, good looking, able-bodied, white, powerful people to believe that hate exists in the world without some reason behind it, but it does.
We have a whole section in the Torah attributed to it, and we are required every year to study it. Why? Because we need to be reminded too. It is all so unbelievable, and all so true. Hate is a dirty reality.
If Obama wants “peace” in the middle east, he would need to destroy every Jew AND all evidence that Jews ever existed—but that has already been tried numerous times by even more egotistical men than Obama (hard to believe someone more egotistical could exist, but they did.)
Why don’t you just acknowledge the truth—that Israel isn’t the cause of the enmity—help Israel build its defensive weapons, and back away from the region.
It isn’t your business anyway. It’s G-d’s business, It’s G-d’s land, and I’m convinced that G-d (the REAL ONE, not Obama) has the situation all figured out.
JPost.com » Israel » Article
Aug 3, 2009 21:18 | Updated Aug 3, 2009 22:36
Jordan rejects American call to improve ties with Jewish state
By ASSOCIATED PRESS
Jordan on Monday joined Saudi Arabia in publicly rejecting US appeals to improve relations with Israel to help restart Middle East peace talks, throwing a damper on President Barack Obama's administration's push for Arab support behind new negotiations.
After talks with Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, Jordanian Foreign Minister Nasser Judeh said incremental confidence-building measures that the US wants Arab states to take will not produce a resolution to the conflict.
As Clinton looked on, Judeh said only a focus on the final settlement would work.
"In the Middle East, there has been in the past an overinvestment, perhaps, by the parties in pursuing confidence-building measures, conflict-management techniques, including transitional arrangements, and an overemphasis on gestures, perhaps at the expense of reaching the actual end game," he said at a State Department news conference with Clinton.
Judeh said that "piecemeal approaches that never lead to peace and that have proven repeatedly to be confidence-eroding, rather than confidence-building" must be avoided.
And, he criticized Israel for its refusal to halt construction of Jewish settlements in Palestinian territory and said the Israelis should respond to a 2002 Arab peace offer.
"Now, in 2009, many would say it is time for Israel to reciprocate," he said.
Judeh's comments marked the second time in three days that an Arab foreign minister bluntly refused US calls to improve ties with Israel with confidence-building measures such as opening trade offices, allowing academic exchanges and permitting civilian Israeli aircraft to overfly their airspace as a way of demonstrating their commitment to peace.
On Friday, Saudi Foreign Minister Prince Saud al-Faisal expressed similar sentiments, also at a news conference with Clinton. Unlike Jordan, though, which has signed a peace deal with Israel, Saudi Arabia does not recognize the Israel.
Despite the statements, Clinton maintained that US special Mideast Peace envoy George Mitchell was making progress and praised Jordan for its playing "a strong and vital role" in the region and expressed hope that negotiations could soon resume.
"We are working with the Israelis, the Palestinian Authority and Arab states to take the steps needed to make that possible," she said. "The foreign minister and I discussed this effort, and I expressed our deep appreciation for Jordan's leadership in working with other Arab states to support peace with deeds, as well as words."
At the same time, she criticized Israel for its weekend eviction of two Palestinian families from the east Jerusalem neighborhood Sheikh Jarrah to enforce a ruling by the Supreme Court that the houses belonged to Jews and that the Arab families had been living there illegally.
"I think these actions are deeply regrettable," Clinton said. "The eviction of families and demolition of homes in east Jerusalem is not in keeping with Israeli obligations and I urge the government of Israel and municipal officials to refrain from such provocative actions."
Jpost.com staff contributed to this report.