Yitzhak Yosef Advocates a Nazi-solution for the Palestinians

Yitzhak Yosef Advocates a Nazi-solution for the Palestinians

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Stephardic Chief Rabbi, ethnic cleanser, Yitzhak Yosef
I realise
that I will probably be accused of ‘anti-Semitism’.  However the ‘solution’ to the Jewish Question
when the Nazis came to power was also ethnic cleansing i.e. expulsion.  In fact expulsion and genocide are two sides
of the same coin.  The Orthodox Rabbis
are also at the forefront of advocating genocide of the Palestinians.  Yitzhak Yosef also endorsed a book in 2011 by
two rabbis – Yitzhak Shapira and Elitzur – which gave the legal  basis for Jews killing non-Jews, including
infants.  
Tony Greenstein

April 15,
2017 By Richard
Silverstein
7
Comments

Eli Yishai, a far Right Zionist politician and MK in the last Knesset, kisses the hand of Yitzhak Yosef’s father, Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef.  With Ovadia and Yitzhak it really is a case of like father, like son

The
Israeli chief Sephardic rabbi, Yitzhak Yosef,  told a gathering of
followers that non-Jews
should be expelled from Israel
 (Hebrew here). The only
exception, he said, would be in the cases of non-Jews who accepted the seven Noahide laws.

The
rabbi’s intent is to expel the largest non-Jewish population in Israel,
Palestinian Arabs. He also said that those non-Jews who did accept the
Noahide laws and remained in the Israel, would primarily serve Jews. Their role
would be akin to slaves and servants in colonial regimes.
The chief
Rabbi acknowledged that Israel was currently not in a position to execute this
plan; primarily because of the resistance to it from the non-Jewish world.
However, he said that in the time of the messiah Israel would be in a
position to implement this plan. And he looked forward to the Messianic era
with great joy and anticipation.
Yosef
also reminded his followers that any Palestinian armed with any weapon was worth
killing without hesitation (“he who seeks to kill you, rise up before and kill
him first”).  He was tacitly criticizing the IDF chief of staff who’d told
an audience last week that Orthodox reasoning that killing any Palestinian no
matter how small the threat posed was unacceptable.  He did not want, he
said, to see his soldiers emptying their bullet chambers on Palestinians
wielding scissors.  Rabbi Yosef’s religious reasoning reverts back to the
most primitive “eye for an eye” thinking which Jews haven’t used as their
operative principle in thousands of years.
Zionist humour – on being issued with new shoot to kill regulations, the soldier says that he’s with the Rabbi on this one, in other words he prefers to expel all those under his command
Expulsion
of Palestinians accords with those of the former Chief Ashkenazi, Jonah
Metzger, who said that non-Jews, meaning Palestinian Muslims, should be expelled
from Israel to Egypt
. He said that the Sinai would be a perfect place to
send them, since it was underpopulated. He suggested that Palestinian
genius would make the desert bloom “like Arizona.” He even generously offered
Israeli assistance in resettling what would be Israeli Palestinian refugees.
Yosef, is
the son of the former Sephardi chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef. Before he died, the
latter said that non-Jews in Israel served only one useful purpose. He likened
them to donkeys
who served their masters as beasts of burden.
Some may
argue that these figures are marginal in Israeli society.  However Rabbi
Yosef is not just the chief Sephardic Rabbi, but also a spiritual leader of one
of Israel’s major political parties, Shas. As such, he wields considerable
power in Israeli society. Israel, which was once a largely secular society, has
become increasingly theocratic.
We should
also keep in mind that societies which were once liberal and humane one minute,
turned into something quite different and uglier the next. As examples, we
should look to our own country under Trump and Hungary under Viktor Orban.
Civilization and tolerance can disappear in a heartbeat.  It’s especially
troubling when religion is the champion of such brutalism.
There may
be those encouraged by this to claim that these interpretations represent
Judaism in full.  Not so.  They are not arbiters of Judaism
for millions of the rest of us who do not ascribe to these views.  But
since there are hundreds of thousands, if not millions who do follow
them, their views are worth portraying. 

 

 

 

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