Chronicle of a Suicided USA: The Case of the
-- Israel "and" America....is a covert paradigm...used by the power behind the power in USA to steamroll US politics into complete submission to the Wyoming boys...the CFR,...etc...the so-called ISRAEL's influential lobby....is a myth propagated by this occult power behind the power....because it is a very handy and a "cheap" way ...of controlling both houses of congress ...without ever disclosing any of the rogue intelligence and covert...extra-judicial operations...and all policies....in USA and the world for that matter... and the so-called Israeli lobby, with all of its spectacular ramifications worldwide is completely and utterly subservient to this power behind the power in USA, they are just a front and a cover...for the real power behind all powers in USA, and its criminal enterprise, the newfound Siamese twins of CIA2/MOSSAD, and the White House Murder Machinations INC, which is globalized in nature since 1994/95....-
In the sixty years of its existence, Israel has depended for its
survival and expansion on an overall strategy that combined three
elements: macho militarism, geopolitical alliances, and public
relations. By its Gaza siege, Israel is causing all three to now
decompose, says most enlightened observers...but the driving factor
The state of Israel proclaimed its independence at midnight on May 15,
1948. The United Nations had voted to establish two states in what had
been Palestine under British rule. The city of Jerusalem was supposed to
be an international zone under U.N. jurisdiction. The U.N. resolution
had wide support, and specifically that of the United States and the
Soviet Union.... The Arab states all voted against it....
In the sixty years of its existence, the state of Israel has depended
for its survival and expansion on an overall strategy that combined
three elements: macho militarism, geopolitical alliances, and public
relations. The macho militarism (what current Prime Minister Ehud
Geopolitically, Israel first forged an alliance with the Soviet Union
(which was brief but crucial), then with France (which lasted a longer
time and allowed Israel to become a nuclear power), and finally (and
most importantly) with the United States. These allies, who were also
patrons, offered most importantly military support through the provision
of weapons. But they also offered diplomatic/political support, and in
the case of the United States considerable economic support.
The public relations was aimed at obtaining sympathetic support from a
wide swath of world public opinion, based in the early years on a
portrait of Israel as a pioneering David against a retrograde Goliath,
and in the last forty years on guilt and compassion over the massive
Nazi extermination of European Jewry during the Second World War.
All these elements of Israeli strategy worked well from 1948 to the
1980s. Indeed, they were increasingly more effective. But somewhere in
the 1980s, the use of each of the three tactics began to be
counterproductive. Israel has now entered into a phase of the
precipitate decline of its strategy. It may be too late for Israel to
pursue any alternative strategy, in which case it will have committed
geopolitical suicide. Let us trace how the three elements in the
strategy interacted, first during the successful upward swing, then
during the slow decline of Israel's power.
For the first twenty-five years of its existence, Israel engaged in four
wars with Arab states. The first was the 1948-1949 war to establish the
Jewish state. The Israeli declaration of an independent state was not
matched by a Palestinian declaration to establish a state. Rather, a
number of Arab governments declared war on Israel. Israel was initially
in military difficulty. However, the Israeli military were far better
trained than those of the Arab countries, with the exception of
Transjordan. And, crucially, they obtained arms from Czechoslovakia,
acting as the agent of the Soviet Union.
By the time of the truce in 1949, the discipline of the Israeli forces
combined with the Czech arms enabled the Israelis to win considerable
territory not included in the partition proposals of the United Nations,
including west Jerusalem. The other areas were incorporated by the
surrounding Arab states. A large number of Palestinian Arabs left or
were forced to leave areas under the control of the Israelis and became
refugees in neighboring Arab countries, where their descendants still
largely live today. The land they had owned was taken by Jewish Israelis.
The Soviet Union soon dropped Israel. This was probably primarily
because its leaders quickly became afraid of the impact of the creation
of the state on the attitudes of Soviet Jewry, who seemed overly
enthusiastic and hence potentially subversive from Stalin's point of
view. Israel in turn dropped any sympathy for the socialist camp in the
Cold War, and made clear its fervent desire to be considered a
full-fledged member of the Western world, politically and culturally.
France at this time was faced with national liberation movements in its
three North African colonies, and saw in Israel a useful ally. This was
especially true after the Algerians launched their war of independence
in 1954. France began to help Israel arm itself. In particular, France,
which was developing its own nuclear weapons (against U.S. wishes),
helped Israel do the same. In 1956, Israel joined France and Great
Britain in a war against Egypt. Unfortunately for Israel, this war was
launched against U.S. opposition, and the United States forced all three
powers to end it.
After Algeria became independent in 1962, France lost interest in the
Israeli connection, which now interfered with its attempts to renew
closer relations with the three now independent North African states. It
was at this point that the United States and Israel turned to each other
to forge close links. In 1967, war broke out again between Egypt and
Israel, and other Arab states joined Egypt. In this so-called Six Day
War, the United States for the first time gave military weapons to Israel.
The 1967 Israeli victory changed the basic situation in many respects.
Israel had won the war handily, occupying all those parts of the British
mandate of Palestine that it had occupied before, plus Egypt's Sinai
Peninsula and Syria's Golan Heights. Juridically, there was now a state
of Israel plus Israel's occupied territories. Israel began a policy of
establishing Jewish settlements in the occupied territories.
The Israeli victory transformed the attitude of world Jewry, which now
overcame whatever reservations it had had about the creation of the
state of Israel. They took great pride in its accomplishments and began
to undertake major political campaigns in the United States and western
Europe to secure political support for Israel. The image of a pioneering
Israel with emphasis on the virtues of the kibbutz was abandoned in
favor of an emphasis on the Holocaust as the basic justification for
world support of Israel.
In 1973, the Arab states sought to redress the military situation in the
so-called Yom Kippur war. This time again, Israel won the war, with U.S.
arms support. The 1973 war marked the end of the central role of the
Arab states. Israel could continue to try to get recognition from Arab
states, and it did succeed eventually with both Egypt and Jordan, but it
was now too late for this to be a way to secure Israel's existence.
As of this point, there emerged a serious Palestinian Arab political
movement, the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO), which was now the
key opponent of Israel, the one with whom Israel needed to come to
terms. For a long time, Israel refused to deal with the PLO and its
Egyptian stooge Yasser Arafat, preferring the iron fist. And at first, it was
The limits of the iron fist policy were made evident by the first
intifada, a spontaneous uprising of Palestinian Arabs inside the
occupied territories, which began in 1987 and lasted six years. The
basic achievement of the intifada was twofold. It forced the Israelis
and the United States to talk to the PLO, a long process that led to the
so-called Oslo Accords of 1993, which provided for the creation of the
Palestinian Authority in part of the occupied territories.
The Oslo Accords in the long run were geopolitically less important than
the impact of the intifada on world public opinion. For the first time,
the David-Goliath image began to be inverted. For the first time, there
began to be serious support in the Western world for the so-called
two-state solution. For the first time, there began to be serious
criticism of Israel's iron fist and its practices vis-à-vis the Arab
Palestinians. Had Israel been serious about a two-state solution based
on the so-called Green Line -- the line of division at the end of the
1948-1949 war -- it probably would have achieved a settlement.
Israel however was always one step behind. When it could have negotiated
with Nasser, it wouldn't. When it could have negotiated with Arafat, it
wouldn't. When Arafat died and was succeeded by the ineffectual Mahmoud
Abbas, the more militant Hamas won the Palestinian parliamentary
elections in 2006. Israel refused to talk to Hamas.
Now, Israel has invaded Gaza, seeking to destroy Hamas. If it succeeds,
what organization will come next? If, as is more probable, it fails to
destroy Hamas, is a two-state solution now possible? Both Palestinian
and world public opinion is moving towards the one-state solution. And
this is of course the end of the Zionist project.
The three-element strategy of Israel is decomposing. The iron fist no
longer succeeds, much as it didn't for George Bush in Iraq. Will the
United States link remain firm? YES, since they are Siamese twins as
opinion continue to look sympathetically on Israel? It seems not. Can
Israel now switch to an alternative strategy, of negotiating with the
militant representatives of the Arab Palestinians, as an integral
constituent of the Middle East, and not as an outpost of Europe? It
seems quite late for that, quite possibly too late. Hence, the chronicle
of a USA/ISRAEL' Cabal suicide foretold, especially with the advent of