Thursday, January 29, 2015

"Palestinian" Cartoons

Michael L.

{Cross-posted at Jews Down Under.}

cartoon1We have to somehow make it clear that the malice within the Arab-Israel conflict is not equivalent on both sides.

That is, there is no morally equivalent "cycle of violence" between Arabs and Jews.

The far larger Arab nation, which gobbled up the entire Middle East shortly after the death of Muhammad, has kept its imperial boot on the head of the Jewish people - thereby keeping our numbers artificially low - in that region for fourteen centuries, until the fall of the Ottoman Empire during World War I and the seemingly phoenix-like establishment of Israel in 1948.

Arab and Soviet propaganda, since at least the 1960s, has slowly convinced well-meaning western liberals that the children of Holocaust survivors are the bad guys and, weirdly enough, use an inversion of a biblical story to do so.

Everyone knows the legend of David and Goliath.

According to the Bible, Goliath was a giant Philistine warrior and David was a kid, but the future king of Israel, and they fought a millennia before the birth of Jesus, and almost two before the birth of Muhammad.

David defeated Goliath with his sling, of course.

Today we are supposed to believe that the great Arab nation, around 400 million strong, represent "David" and that the tiny Jewish population in the Middle East, around 6 million strong, represent "Goliath."

This is what you might call an aspect of the Big Lie.

The Big Lie, of course, is that the Jews are persecuting the Arabs when the exact opposite is obviously the case.  Jewish Israelis want nothing more than for Arabs to stop throwing rocks and molotov cocktails at them so that they can get on with the business of living their lives.

It is not the Jews who are the victimizers here, but the supposed Arab victims, themselves.

Look at the cartoon above.

As Michelle Malka Grossman of the Jerusalem Post writes:
Palestinian media rejoiced Wednesday over the gruesome Tel Aviv stabbing attack with a series of celebratory cartoons.

The first cartoon, drawn by cartoonist Bahaa Yaseen, was posted within the first 90 minutes following the attack. It shows a smiling terrorist holding a bloody knife and praising the attack, which at the time was reported to have wounded 10 people.

The figure stands in front of a sign that reads “Occupied Tel-A-rabia,” a play on the words Tel Aviv, and a bus with the route number of the target bus and a Jewish star. Blood is depicted pouring from the doors and onto the street.
We need to somehow get it through the thick skulls of western liberals that the vicious authoritarian majority has malice toward the tiny liberal minority and that this malice does not go both ways.

Cartoon2Look at this:

Oh, how cute!

A smiley bloody knife, meant to appeal to children, that suggests that killing is just fab for "Palestine," thus the blade looks like the Jordanian - ooops - "Palestinian" flag.

Is it not obvious that organizations like Arafat's PLO and Hamas are screaming for Jewish blood while all Israel wants is to be left the hell alone?

The western-left is promoting this never-ending Arab war against the Jewish people.

And the Jewish-left enables the larger western-left, because they are convinced of Jewish guilt and it will be Jewish kids, here, there, and elsewhere - including in the universities - who pay the price.

{The anti-terrorism march in Paris was a horrendous lie because Europeans do not consider attacks on Jews to even be terrorism.}


  1. That's not blood! That kitchen utensil is merely covered in the juice of a just-sliced pomegranate of peace, the glass full of which is now on its way to a needy Jewish Israeli family.

    How racist to assume that a smiling, bloody cartoon knife is somehow a means of incitement. For shame!

    (am I doing it right?)

  2. Krazy Kartoon Korner

    "You have made me very angry"

    1. There are very few, if any, situations in which Marvin the Martian is inappropriate. Good post, geoffff.

    2. Jay, without doubt my all time favourite cartoon character. Foghorn Leghorn comes close, but Marvin wins in a canter.