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Notícies :: antifeixisme
L'estat feixista d'Israel segueix amb la neteja ètnica ampliant assentaments
13 des 2005
L a política de neteja ètnica practicada pel sionisme feixista a través de l'expansió dels assentaments dels colons ultres continua i s'intensifica a Cisjordània i Jerusalem.
har_homa.jpg
Gràcies al suport dels EUA, Israel segueix vilnerant totes les resolucions de l'ONU i reforça la política d'annexió de Jerusalem Est i dfe parts cada vegada més grans de Cisjordània, mentre utilitza les mateixes tècniques de neteja ètnica dels nazis per atemorir amb el terrorisme dels colons, la pressió i atacs constants dels militars contra població civil, les pràctiques de prendre recursos i aigua, per expulsar els palestins de la seva terra.

A la imatge, expansió de l'assentament de Har Homa.

_________-

Per altra banda, també segueixen detenint i expulsant activistes i observadors dels drets humans, el darrer cas el de Tel Rumeida, del regne Unit, que es dedicava a escortar infants palestins de l'escola primària de Qurtuba a Hebron, per evitar els constants atacs contra els nens practicats pels colons dels assentaments de Tel Rumeida i Beit Haddassa ,

A Hebron, un petit grup de colons ultres fanàtics es dedica a terroritzar la ciutat sencera amb la protecció i suport dels militars i recentment han vist reforçada la seva situació amb l'enfortiment dels plans expansionistes del govern a Cisjordània després de la retirada de Gaza.

This work is in the public domain

Comentaris

Relats des de Palestina XI
13 des 2005
Palestina XI

Hoy es el ultimo día que nos quedamos aquí y A nos lleva en un 'tour' por la zona. Nos lleva a sus campos de mandarinas, de pomelos y otras frutas, y recogemos algunas, que luego nos da. En un momento dado nos enseña su permiso, que está en hebreo solamente. Lo que me choca sabiendo que este permiso va a ser para un palestino, y que en ciudades como Jerusalén todos los carteles están en hebreo, árabe e inglés. Nos explica que en los permisos se especifica todo: el nombre de la persona a la que se permite pasar por la puerta, por qué puerta, los días que se les permite entrar en sus tierras, si se les permite o no pasar la noche en sus tierras... A la mayoría de los campesinos no se les permite pasar la noche en sus tierras.

Algunos de estos campesinos saben hebreo, si han trabajado antes en Israel. Pero la mayoría no lo habla, siempre han hablado en árabe. Así que el documento no
pretende ser una comunicación entre el estado y el campesino; es literalmente un medio de comunicación entre la autoridades israelí y los soldados, y el palestino se tiene que fiar de lo que le dicen que pone. Así que si un día el soldado le dice que según este documento no puede pasar por ninguna puerta, el palestino no puede siquiera discutírselo – aunque incluso si sabe hebreo y puede discutírselo, nos dice A que cada soldado es un oficial, y que depende de su humor lo que se permita o no.

Nos lleva, pues, hasta la Línea Verde, donde debería estar el muro si se pretendiese que fuese legal. Tiene dos vallas con alambre de espino separados unos metros por alambre de espino enrollado. Uno de las vallas parece que está electrificada, o al menos con algún tipo de sensores electrónicos.

También nos enseña los pozos y los aparatos de medición del agua que se gasta. Los soldados lo miran cada semana, al menos, para comprobar si los palestinos gastan más de lo que se les permite.

Luego nos lleva a donde estaban los árboles que arrancaron de raíz, los de las fotos de la primera noche. Hoy día, hay retoños de nuevos árboles saliendo de las raíces que aún quedan de los árboles arrancados.

J reflexiona de esta manera... Todos los asentamientos en la zona palestina de la 'Línea verde' son ilegales de acuerdo con las Convenciones de Ginebra, que prohíben a las fuerzas de una ocupación que transfieran a su población civil a territorios ocupados. Y las Naciones Unidas han clarificado que la Cisjordania y Gaza son territorios ocupados y por tanto debería someterse a la legislación internacional sobre territorios ocupados.

A la noche nos reunimos otra vez alrededor del fuego. Es frecuente que, incluso desde donde estamos, se oigan las llamadas a la oración desde las mezquitas del pueblo. En un momento dado, la llamada a la oración, normalmente cantada, se convierte en un monólogo rápido. A nos pide silencio y escucha con atención. Al final, nos dice que es un aviso de que a partir de mañana se cambiará el horario de apertura de la puerta. Así que el ejército ha decidido cambiar el horario sin previo aviso – bueno, en realidad sin aviso ninguno. Son los propios vecinos los que se pasan el mensaje unos a otros para que la gente no se quede atrapada en su tierra porque la puerta se cerrará una hora antes, y al menos a alguien se le ha ocurrido dar el aviso por la megafonía de la mezquita.

Y hay más información aquí (seguramente estará todo en inglés)

http://stopthewall.org/latestnews/8three2.shtml

A partir de ahora no tendré tanta conectividad. Mañana vamos J y yo a un pueblo perdido en las montañas donde pasan cosas horribles... Hace años los colonos de la colonia establecida justo junto al pueblo les echaron a todos los habitantes del pueblo mediante coacciones, envenenamiento de su pozo, sabotage de su generador eléctrico, apedreamientos y un asesinato. Los vecinos sólo accedieron a volver con la condición de que hubiera internacionales continuamente.

Mes informació al blog de l'Ana: http://ana-es.blogspot.com/
Mira també:
http://barcelona.indymedia.org/newswire/display/221280/index.php
http://barcelona.indymedia.org/newswire/display/220773/index.php
aturem la barbàrie sionista
13 des 2005


A Human Rights Observer (HRO) from the UK was arrested in Tel Rumeida, Hebron earlier today. He had just finished escorting Palestinian children to school and was walking home on Shuhaddah street when he was stopped by an armed Border Police unit in a targeted arrest.

He was informed that his visa had expired but explained that he had been given an appointment with the Ministy of the Interior (MoI) for renewal. He had applied for this renewal before his visa had expired and was given an appointment in three weeks time, as is the usual practice of the MoI. He produced documents to prove this appointment. These documents were refused and he alone was put into a Border Police van and taken to Abrahim Avinu police station. He has had an immediate hearing tonight with the MoI, not attended by any lawyer or independent witnesses. The MoI. decided on his deportation without hearing any representation from him or his lawyer. He waits now in Ramleh Deportation Centre near Tel Aviv to be sent home. This HRO has been working in Tel Rumeida for a number of months. His primary role has been in escorting Palestinian children to and from Qurtuba Primary School as they are daily subjected to stoning and physical assault by Settlers from the Tel Rumeida and Beit Haddassa Settlements. This area of Hebron has seen some of the worst Settler violence against local Palestinians. The Police have been at best apathetic toward this violence and at worst, have accommodated it. He and other HROs are regularly harassed and threatened with arrest by Police.

Only last week, this HRO met with members of the Israeli Knesset to discuss the security situation with Settlers and the difficulties with the Civil and Border Police in Tel Rumeida. HROs have been stoned, spat at and had their life threatened on numerous occasions by Settlers communities for the work they do. The absence of HRO’s would give Settlers carte blanche to do as they wish to Palestinians and their land without any international witnesses.
Re: Fuego en Londres
13 des 2005
La nube de humo del incendio de la planta de combustible ya ha llegado a la peninsula

Britanicos y norteamericanos estan preparando la fase de retirada de sus tropas en Irak tan pronto como se forme gobierno en Bagdad despues de la elecciones que se celebraran esta semana, decision que ha causado gran alarma en la administracion iraqui
Re: L'estat fWhat ‘Peace’ Really Means to Israelis
13 des 2005
dones_corrent.jpg
Avigail Abarbanel
_______________________

This piece was first published on the PeacePalestine site, .
__________________--


Two months ago I returned from a two-week family visit to Israel. Although I am an activist for Palestinian rights, I decided that this visit would be entirely private. Living for two weeks with my brother, his wife and their two little girls in their tiny apartment in a North Tel-Aviv suburb, gave me an opportunity to observe and see what daily life is like for Israelis at the moment.

I did not do anything particularly noteworthy. I went for long walks in the streets of Tel-Aviv and visited many of the places that I knew from my past. I shopped at the local supermaket and had coffee at the nearby shopping mall. I watched local TV and even went to the gym. For two weeks I joined ordinary life in Tel-Aviv. Rather than talk, I did a lot of listening. I speak fluent Hebrew, of course, so it was easy to blend in and people spoke freely around me. Australian media likes to emphasise how hard life is for Israelis, and I wanted to see for myself.

The most obvious thing about Israeli society is how profoundly insecure Israelis feel. They are nervous and twitchy and live with extremely high levels of anxiety. Not that any of this was new to me but there did seem to be a new edge to it. When a bomb exploded in the Ha’carmel Market in central Tel-Aviv, I was at the gym. I looked around me and within moments everyone was on their mobile phones reporting to, or checking on their loved ones. A young woman right next to me in the weights area sighed to herself with anguish, “not again?.

Since my adolescence, I was used to having my bags checked whenever I entered a public building like a cinema or a supermarket anywhere in Israel. Despite my 13 years in Australia, the reflex to open my bags was still there. What was different this time was that now security guards also have an electronic detector to scan your body. These days even small businesses like restaurants and coffee shops have their own security guard up the front. There is a small ‘security levy’ of 2 NIS added onto your bill to help the business pay for the security guard, but you aren't required to pay it.

Israelis have always talked about peace, sung about it, made art and poetry about it as if it is something almost supernatural, some kind of a paradise that they yearn for but that has nothing to do with their everyday reality, and that they have no idea how to create. But what peace really means to these exhausted, anxious Israelis is to be left alone. It was sad and disturbing to see how desperately Israelis hold on to what they believe is ‘normality’. They are desperate to be ‘like everyone else’ in any other Western country, go to work, go shopping, go out to bars and coffee shops with friends. They feel outrage and desperation when Palestinian militants occasionally disrupt this routine of ‘normality’. To some degree I can sympathise with that. After all one of the main reasons I left Israel was that I found this way of life unbearable.

When life is so difficult I suppose it is human to wish your difficulties away. But here is where the problem really lies. When an individual, a group or an entire society live with a dark secret or are in denial about something important in their past, they cannot experience peace. It is simply impossible to live a ‘normal’ or peaceful life on a foundation of lies and secrecy. Denying the ethnic cleansing of the Palestinians in 1948, trying to not think about the consequences of long years of brutal occupation, and just wishing for it all to go away is no more than a fantasy.

In family therapy there is an accepted principle that unless serious injustices are addressed, there cannot be real peace. Families that protect dark secrets always pay a heavy price. I watched Israeli intellectuals on TV engage in genuine discussion trying to analyse and understand why things are so bad in Israel. They raised every possible reason for the situation other than the most obvious one – Israel’s history. It was excruciating to watch but also familiar. I have never seen a society so steeped in denial as Israeli society.

The entire spectrum of Israeli politics is in denial about Israel’s history and this is why I do not have much faith in the Israeli Left. The handful that are not in denial like Dr Ilan Pappe who visited Australia last year, or Dr Uri Davis exist outside this spectrum. Their research into the events of 1948 and the circumstances surrounding the birth of the state of Israel is not discussed on public television and is not in Israeli history books. The average Israeli does not even know who they are. Although published by reputable publishers like Cambridge University Press, Dr Pappe’s books have so far been refused publication in Hebrew. The reason offered is that they lack academic merit... The way most Israelis perceive their own history is as if they have always been the weak victim. The question of whether or not it was morally right or even wise to create a state at the expense of another people is never raised. No one in the mainstream questions the validity of democracy in a country where the right for citizenship is based on race (you can only become an Israeli citizen if you can prove that your mother is Jewish).

When Israelis engage in ‘peace talks’ it is important to understand their basic position. They have no real interest in a solution that goes to the core of their problem. They are like an individual who wants his or her symptoms to go away but refuses to do anything about their real causes. A wish ‘to be left alone’ is not much of a basis for a sustainable peace, at least not without another act of ethnic cleansing. Six million Palestinians are there to remind Israel of its past, and they are not going anywhere.

If a day comes, and I hope it does, when Israelis decide to stop living in denial, they will have to realise that real peace will only come through justice. Justice in this context means one thing, that the ideal of an exclusively Jewish state at the cost of an entire people might have to be abandoned. Only a bi-national state and a right of return for the Palestinian refugees will come close enough to rectifying some of the injustices committed in 1948 and since. Having been ethnically cleansed, this is also what the Palestinians are entitled to under international law and common human decency.

This could be Israel’s atonement. It will also be Israel’s opportunity to free itself from carrying this burden of guilt that I believe is making their lives and the lives of the Palestinians a nightmare. Yes, it will be a challenge. But it will offer a possibility of real and sustainable peace both for Israelis and for Palestinians, possibly for the entire region. Continuing with the mentality and policy of denial will lead nowhere, and will continue to cost the lives and wellbeing of many more people and communities.

See also:
http://avigail.customer.netspace.net.au/peace.html
sionistes criminals
14 des 2005
fedayn1.jpe
Palestina lliure !
¡¡roig incult!!
16 gen 2006
no sabeu ni lo que dieu, en que quedem que som anti-sionistes que vem matar tants de jueus no se que histories mes o que som feixistes jueus? ajajjajajaa sou incults incults. [ELS JUEUS ESTAN COMENÇAN A PUJA AL PODER, ADOLPH HITLER TENIA RAO!] PALESTINA LLIURE!! Palestina feixista, mai moriras!! Patriotics, volen la seva raza, economia mitja. que mes voleu? FEIXISME O MORT!! AMUNT PALESTINA!!!

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