Powered by WebAds

Monday, March 24, 2008

Obama's church published letter accusing Israel of developing an 'ethnic bomb'

This letter to Oprah Winfrey, a one-time member of Barack Hussein Obama's church, was published in the church newsletter on June 10, 2007 (Hat Tip: American Thinker).

I do know that Mr. Mandela, who is probably the most respected man on Earth today, is your friend and hero. He is also mine. I met him in Chicago; and I had the honor of visiting him at his home in South Africa, years back. You are also a friend and a great admirer of Cape Town Archbishop Tutu, a Nobel Peace Prize dignitary, a man who has stood against injustice and racism almost his entire life. Both men describe Israel’s treatment of the Palestinians, the natives of the land, as worse than apartheid. Recently, Israel prevented Bishop Tutu from coming to Gaza to investigate and report Israel’s war crimes to the United Nations.

I must tell you that Israel was the closest ally to the White Supremacists of South Africa. In fact, South Africa allowed Israel to test its nuclear weapons in the ocean off South Africa. The Israelis were given a blank check: they could test whenever they desired and did not even have to ask permission. Both worked on an ethnic bomb that kills Blacks and Arabs.

Arabs have always supported the dismantling of this racist government. In 1962, African-Arab Sudan granted Mandela a passport to travel with to gain international support in his struggle to free his people. Libya, among other Arab states, provided Mandela and other African liberation movements, political as well as material support. As a result, Libya was designated by the White House as a terrorist rogue state. What a great honor!

Read the whole thing. There are so many lies in it, it would take me hours to answer them all. How any member of a church that would publish such a letter can claim he would be President to all of the people of the United States is simply beyond me!


At 12:37 AM, Blogger NormanF said...

Let's not even get into the issue of the existence of slavery in the Arab world and that Arabs are the most racist people on the planet. We shouldn't be bothered by inconvenient facts.

At 3:42 PM, Blogger bob said...

FYI the best kept secret of the 1980s was that the South African regiime was propped up by the steady flow of oil from the Muslim world--the Arab Gulf staes, Saudi Arabia, Iran, Brunei--I wrote some articles about this back then in the New Republic (Feeb. 85), Middle East Revierew and was interviewed on the TV show South Africa Now. Mandela and Tutu knoew of this--and the SA refineries were all built to process Middle East crude--Had it not been for the Muslims, the apartheid regime would have collapsed long before it did

At 9:43 PM, Blogger Unknown said...

Wasn't there some Israeli journalist that wrote a tongue-in-cheek science fiction story on this very subject, only to find out --- to his horror --- that some people took it seriously?

I can't remember the specifics right now --- I do know one of the protagonists of the story was named Harnaki...

At 9:48 PM, Blogger Unknown said...

Oops, getting senile, it seems:there you go:


Friday, November 20, 1998

Was Times bombed by sci-fi story?

By Ronen Bergman and Sharon Gal,
A short story described by its Israeli author as "completely imaginary and lacking any foundation in reality" bears a striking resemblance to the substance of a report in this week's London Sunday Times about Israel's development of an "ethno-bomb" that would only target Arabs.

The Sunday Times' story, written by its Middle East orrespondents Uzi Machanaimi and by Marie Colvin, claimed that Israeli scientists at the Biological Institute in Nes Tziona were trying to exploit medical advances by identifying distinctive genes carried by some Arabs and then create a genetically modified bacterium or virus.

But Doron Stanitsky, a lecturer at Tel Aviv University and the owner of an economic consultancy firm, says he may be the source of the story.

Two years ago, Stanitsky, who says he has nothing to do with security matters, wrote a fictional story that sounds very much like the one published by the Sunday Times. Stanitsky printed 80 copies of his work and sent it to Israeli newspapers, emphasizing that it was pure fantasy.

Stanitsky's [fictional] story is about Prof. Arnaki (a play on har naki, the Hebrew for the surname of Marcus Klingberg, a former top official at the Nes Tziona facility, who was sentenced to a lengthy prison term for spying for the Soviet Union). [...Y]ears before, David Ben-Gurion [in the story] had ordered the Nes Tziona institute to develop vicious bacteria in "Operation Seed of Amalek." Arnaki developed a virus capable of attacking only Arabs. The only problem was that the virus might also target Jews of "Oriental" origin.
Making the parallels even more striking is that a planned second part of the Sunday Times article, they claimed Klingberg's release [like the fictional Arnaki in the story] was blocked for years by the security establishment because he had been involved in developing an "ethnic virus" and that his release could cause damage to state security.


Having some first-hand experience in the matter, I have no trouble believing your average science reporter would be willing to mistake sci-fi for fact if it was sensational enough and fitted his/her biases.


Post a Comment

<< Home