Wednesday, November 17, 2010

The arab death-eaters finally got Harry Potter, but the press still won't admit the truth . . .


Sleep well, dear Harry Potter.  The death-eaters finally got you.  They continue to destroy and try to take over the world and--as you know, dear Harry--the press never wants to report the truth about evil, and this allows the evil to spread.

The article of how Harry Potter's grave in Ramle has become a tourist attraction immediately raised my attention.  It isn't just that I am a rabid Harry Potter fan, it is also because of the way the article was written.

I have learned that any evil perpetrated upon humanity that might be pinned upon a Jew, always mentions that Jews are the culprit.  However, any evil perpetrated upon humanity that might be pinned upon an arab carefully avoids mentioning that the arabs are at fault.  It is glossed over with general language, usually.

So, when I came across this Associated Press article about the grave of Harry Potter in Ramle, and the article reported that Harry Potter was “killed in battle with an armed band in 1939,” I knew something was up.

I just love how the Associated Press, (especially in Israel, where the AP notoriously only hires arab reporters but never reveals their names in a byline) has reported that Harry Potter was “killed in battle with an armed band in 1939,”  but doesn't go further to report that that "armed band" were arab terrorists who murdered Harry Potter in cold blood. 

Obviously, since the article cites the regiment’s website, the reporter is familiar with the story of how young Potter was killed, but avoids the fact that his death is reported within the larger context of the regiment’s fight against the arab uprising of 1939, and that he was murdered when his car was ambushed on the road (still a favorite tactic of terrorists).

It is also important to note that, in 1939, all the Jews had left Hebron because they had been evacuated by the British when the arabs revolted—first during the 1929 Hebron Massacre, and then during the 1931-39 arab uprising.

As an aside to the legions of the great unwashed out there--this is before their was a modern country called  "Israel." At that time, that the British were still using the Ottoman title "Palestine" for Israel, and the Jews were the "Palestinians" then.  Despite the fact that Israel did not exist,  the arabs were killing Jews and “peacekeepers” like Harry Potter.  So, all those arguments that "the arabs are fighting against Israel because of the 'occupation'" are pure rubbish and outright lies. 


Harry Potter's grave draws tourists to Ramle  
Hundreds  flock to military cemetery to see resting place of British soldier killed in 1939 with same name as everyone's favorite wizard.
11/17/2010 06:16   
Not  the bespectacled teenage wizard created by author J.K. Rowling. This deceased Potter was a British soldier killed in 1939, and his grave is helping draw tourists to the central town of Ramle.

Ramle does not keep numbers on how many tourists flock to the grave in the town's British military cemetery, but tour guides and the municipality say the tombstone has become a popular attraction, largely for domestic travelers.

"There  is no connection with the Harry Potter we know from literature, but the  name sells, the name is marketable," said Ron Peled, a tour guide who said he has brought dozens of groups to the grave.

Pvt. Harry Potter was born near Birmingham, England, and joined the British military in 1938. According to his regiment's website, he arrived to British mandate Palestine later that year, where he was killed in battle with an armed band in 1939. He was 18.

The tombstone says, incorrectly, that he died at 19 — a result of him having lied about his age so he could enlist.

The municipality said people began inquiring about the grave about five years ago, and the city listed it on its tourism website at the start of  the year.

On a recent afternoon, a group of Israeli visitors, led by a microphone-wielding tour guide, scoured the manicured cemetery, looking for Potter's tombstone. Once they found it among the 4,500 graves, they huddled behind it and snapped photos.

"It's a type of pilgrimage for some man whose name stands out. If you didn't say that Harry Potter was buried here, no one would come here," said Josef Peretz, 76, from Tel Aviv.

Thousands of tourists visit Ramle every year in large part because of its many archaeological ruins and convenient location, according to the municipality.

"Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1," the second-to-last of the big-screen adventures about the young wizard, opens Friday.

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