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Friday, November 22, 2013

This is rich: Hamas wants to buy electricity from Israel

While the world has been silent, Gaza is being besieged by Egypt. As a result, the Hamas terror organization is seeking to purchase electricity from Israel. Hamas already buys one third of its electricity from Israel.
Imad al-Daelis, economic adviser of Hamas leader Ismail Haniyeh, said that talks were underway to increase the volume of electricity Hamas purchases from Israel, after 3 weeks of an Egyptian siege on the terrorist state.
In an interview with Anadolu Agency, Daelis stated that "[t]he agreement with the Israel Electric Company to supply additional power will help solve the crisis and will need to use the unused power plant due to lack of fuel needed to run it."
He said the Hamas government submitted its proposal in this regard Israel's Electric Company through the private sector - and that an agreement has been made - but this also requires the restoration of local power grid at a cost of millions of dollars.
Egyptian politician Imad Hamdi, from the Egyptian Popular Front, has criticized the move, calling Hamas hypocritical. Hamdi pointed out that Hamas is guilty of using Israel's resources despite denying its very existence, and stated that Hamas is not effective as a resistance movement against Israel.
Hamas leader Ismail Haniyeh's granddaughter was treated unsuccessfully at a Petach Tikva hospital this week.

I really wish these people would get straight in their minds whether or not they are boycotting us.

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At 8:51 PM, Blogger Captain.H said...

I'd advise: get payment in advance, each month. No dough, no juice! DO NOT LET THOSE PEOPLE RUN UP A BIG UNPAID BILL! Otherwise, the Israeli taxpayer will end up picking up the tab, which, were I an Israeli, would really **** me off. I remember the pictures you published here showing the beautiful, state-of-the-art Israeli greenhouses that, when Israeli settlers were forcibly pulled out of Gaza, the Gazans immediately turned into a Tacitean wilderness. That really was a visual metaphor of their entire culture. Mo' is less.


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