When Jews are the underdog within a homogeneous White society, they love to tout freedom of the press, transparency, and revelations of classified information.
But when they gain the upper hand, the stupid Goyim get to see the real beast bear its yellowed fangs.
A draft Israeli bill proposes to ban filming of soldiers and jail offenders for up to 5 years. Here are some videos that would qualify as an offense under the proposed ban, slammed as an attempt to hide abuse of Palestinians.
The controversial legislation states that anyone who “filmed, photographed, and/or recorded soldiers in the course of their duties, with the intention of undermining the spirit of IDF soldiers and residents of Israel, shall be liable to five years imprisonment,” according to reports in Hebrew-language media earlier in May.
The document, which critics see as a new way of silencing criticism of the Israeli army, says that the country “has witnessed a worrying phenomenon of documentation of IDF soldiers” in recent years. It accuses human rights groups such as B’Tselem, Machsom Watch Women, and Breaking the Silence of waiting patiently for any IDF activity “that can be presented in biased and tendentious form.”
The Knesset member behind the bill, Robert Ilatov, insists that Israel has “a responsibility to provide IDF soldiers with optimal conditions for carrying out their duties.”
Don’t the useless cattle understand that the torture of children is a very complicated exercise?
I mean, Schlomo and his company have to exercise extreme vigilance when beating these kids – you’ve got to be precise due to their pliable skulls and joints.
These soldiers have to have perfect aim – otherwise how would the IDF medical teams manage to harvest the dead Palestinian’s organs for sale on the black market?
The legislation was proposed amid worldwide condemnation of the IDF’s use of lethal force during the Palestinian ‘Great March of Return’ protests, which saw at least 119 people killed since the end of March. The Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) called the bill a “serious breach” of freedom of media and expression. It insisted that if IDF troops have nothing to hide, “there is no harm in documenting their actions against Palestinians.”
Falling under the proposed ban are the activities of the prominent rights group B’Tselem, which was the first to publish a blood-chilling video of IDF soldier Elor Azaria finishing off an injured and motionless Palestinian man back in 2016. The footage triggered worldwide condemnation and questioned the Israeli army’s ethical code. Azaria was freed this May after serving a nine-month sentence.
My personal stance is that I’ll continue my activities come what may – no matter if my actions are deemed punishable by torture, imprisonment, and/or the harvesting of my organs in a Tel Aviv hospital ward.
Because I try to live my life along certain codes, with one of my favorites being something written by a famous soldier, statesman, and philosopher nearly a century ago:
“Hence today I believe that I am acting in accordance with the will of the Almighty Creator: by defending myself against the Jew, I am fighting for the work of the Lord.”