Obama Supports Fakestinian State Which Cuts Israel In Half

As if sixty five Arab terrorist countries are not enough, Obama supports the division of Israel into at least two parts to create a contiguous fakestinian state.

The stunning comment came as Obama struggled to articulate his stance on key Mideast issues in dispute. “The right of return [to Israel] is something that is not an option in a literal sense,” Obama said, but then went on to say that “The Palestinians have a legitimate concern that a state have a contiguous coherent mass that would allow the state to function effectively.”

A land corridor between Gaza and the West Bank would effectively cut Israel in half, making it incoherent and non-contiguous, divided into northern and southern portions by the Palestinian land-mass Obama supports. The Democratic candidate didn’t explain why it was legitimate for the Palestinians to have a coherent and contiguous territory at Israel’s expense.


One response to “Obama Supports Fakestinian State Which Cuts Israel In Half

  1. Obama’s anti-Israel friends

    Ali Abunimah is a well-known Chicago-based activist for Palestinian causes. He has a harshly anti-Israel attitude. He has also written that he had met Obama about half a dozen times at various Palestinian and Arab-American events, including a May 1998 community fundraiser at which the late Edward Said was the keynote speaker (there is a photo of Said with Senator Obama and his wife).

    Edward Said was a severe critic of Israel; he developed a school of study about the Middle East based on denunciation of so-called “Orientalism” that has influenced many Middle Eastern professors to take an anti-Israel view. The entire field of Middle Eastern studies has been so corrupted that Congress has raised an alarm about federal funding going to professors with an anti-American, anti-Israel agenda. These are the ideological heirs of Edward Said.

    Abunimah recently wrote an article critical of Obama’s very recent and somewhat lukewarm outreach to the Israel’s supporters. He wrote that years ago Obama had been forthright in his criticism of American foreign policy and had called for an even-handed approach to the Palestinian-Israel conflict. But Abunimah detected a change as Obama began his Senate run. He met Obama at an event that occurred in the midst of the Senator’s primary campaign for Senate. Abunimah writes,

    Obama said, “Hey, I’m sorry I haven’t said more about Palestine right now, but we are in a tough primary race. I’m hoping when things calm down I can be more up front.” He referred to my activism, including columns I was contributing to the Chicago Tribune critical of Israeli and US policy, “Keep up the good work!”

    Could Obama’s outreach to the pro-Israel community during his Presidential run just be a reprise of his actions during his Senate campaign? True, Abunimah may not be the most reliable source, but the picture of Obama together with one of Israel’s harshest critics in America, Edward Said, gives scant reason for comfort regarding Obama’s true beliefs.

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