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Sunday, October 18, 2015

Labour's Jeremy Corbyn's campaign was financed by Hamas

Two of the three largest donors to British Labour party leader Jeremy Corbyn's campaign are connected to Hamas according to a report in London's Daily Telegraph.
The Labour leader made an inaccurate declaration to Parliamentary authorities about the payment which obscured the donor’s true identity.
Ibrahim Hamami, a vitriolic opponent of the Oslo peace accords and a supporter of the current wave of stabbings of Jews in Israel, gave £2,000 to Mr Corbyn in August, one of only three main individual donors to his campaign. Two of the three have now been exposed as supporters of terror.
Mr Corbyn listed the donation in the Commons register of members’ interests as being from “Dr Ibrahim Hamam”, but Dr Hamami confirmed to the Telegraph on Saturday that he was the donor.
Mr Corbyn’s spokesman declined to answer questions about the donation or why it had been reported incorrectly. Mr Corbyn has close links with many terrorist groups, including the IRA and Hamas. 
Last week on his Facebook page, Dr Hamami praised the recent violence, which has seen seven Israelis killed and about 50 wounded in stabbings, shootings or attacks with cars over the last two weeks in what some are dubbing the “third intifada.”

He described the attacks as acts of “dignity, freedom and honour". 

Dr Hamami helped organise the UK visit of the notorious extremist Raed Saleh, who has described Jews as “bacteria” and “monkeys” and promoted the blood libel, saying they use the blood of gentile children to bake their bread.

He acted as Saleh’s spokesman and visited him in jail after he was detained by UK immigration authorities.
Saleh was defended by Mr Corbyn, who called him “a very honoured citizen who represents his people extremely well” and said he “looked forward to giving you tea on the [House of Commons] terrace”.
Dr Hamami is well known to Mr Corbyn, who has described Hamas operatives as “friends” and has at least twice shared public platforms with him.
One of the events, on 24 February 2013, was organised by Interpal, a a British charity banned by the US government as “part of the funding network of Hamas” and as a terrorist organisation in its own right. 
A second individual donor to Mr Corbyn’s leadership campaign has also been exposed as a supporter of Palestinian terror.
Ted Honderich, a retired professor at University College, London, who gave £5,000, wrote in a newspaper in 2011 that Palestinians “have a moral right to their terrorism within historic Palestine against neo-Zionism”.
If Corbyn ever becomes Prime Minister of England, will he be welcomed in other countries? Here's betting that so long as Hussein Obama remains in office, Corbyn will be a welcome guest at the White House.

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