Palestine or “Israel”? Arguments for the Arabic claim to the Promised Land (Part 1)

· Politics, Religion

Some people who are not interested in religion say that religion is one of the main reasons for why wars are fought. This is manifestly not true. The main reason for why wars are fought is land, and arguments over who owns particular land. Even World War II was fought because of Hitler’s ambition to annex as much land, and gain as much power for himself (and the Aryan race) as possible. One of the deadliest battles of all time over land of course exists in the Arab-Israeli conflict over Palestine. I refer to it as Palestine because I believe in the Arabic claim to the land, as opposed to the Jewish claim. I will be writing on this topic a lot in my blog, in many parts. This is Part 1. I think there is an enormous amount of written evidence that backs up the Arabic claim to Palestine. Sometimes it will be easier to write Israel based on the sentence’s context; when this happens, I will refer to it as “Israel” as an indication that I am not comfortable simply putting Israel.


Some people who back the Jewish claim state that in the Old Testament, God promises them the land in question. However, an argument can be made that God is referring to righteous people, not specifically Jews in this context. The promised land is for people who accept Him. Some who back the Arabic claim posit that the Jews broke the covenant they had through their non-acceptance of Jesus Christ (Old Testament, King James version).


Around the end of the nineteenth century, the Jews were suffering great persecution in Europe for a variety of reasons, one of them being that the Jews were blamed for the assassination of King Alexander II, Tsar of Russia, an act that was committed by revolutionaries. Because of the alleged Old Testament promise, Zionists began to patronise Jews who wanted to go to the promised land. Because of this patronage by the Zionists, the Jews of this time were able to purchase large amounts of land and gain control over the agriculture. They did not gain such power because they were in the right; they had power because they had money (Schneer). In future parts of this series on Palestine, I will be discussing the connection of the Rothschilds and their patronage of Jews, along with the Rothschild connection to the Illuminati.


The Jews in Palestine still receive patronage; of course, nowadays, it is from the United States. The reason that the Jews have so much power is because they are backed by powerful people, not because they have a divine right to the land they live in.


The Jews of “Israel” supposedly run a democracy, but how much of a democracy is it when Palestinians do not have the same rights as the Jews in the land? (Incidentally, the United States is not actually a democracy, either; it is a republic, although it is commonly referred to as a democracy). “Israel” is basically a military occupation that the Palestinians have been subjected to for many years; it is not a democracy (Jewish Voice for Peace). In a democracy, one person equals one vote. Until the Palestinian vote means as much and has the same legal power of the Jewish vote, then no democracy exists in “Israel”. And without the patronage described above, the Jews would not even be able to afford the weaponry necessary to subjugate the Palestinians.


Look for Part Two soon. I am very interested in this topic!



Balfour Declaration, by Jonathan Schneer

Old Testament, King James version

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