In the 1960s, the United Nations with the exception of Israel, declared the White-ruled South Africa an apartheid state.
In April 2002, South African Archbishop Desmond Tutu accused the Zionist entity of practising apartheid in its policies towards the Palestinians. The Nobel peace laureate said he was “very deeply distressed” by a visit to the Holy Land, adding that “it reminded me so much of what happened to us black people in South Africa“.
In 2006, former US president Jimmy Carter called Israel worse than apartheid South Africa. He repeated the claim later on CBC. “When Israel does occupy this territory deep within the West Bank, and connects the 200-or-so settlements with each other, with a road, and then prohibits the Palestinians from using that road, or in many cases even crossing the road, this perpetrates even worse instances of apartness, or apartheid, than we witnessed even in South Africa,” he said.
In 2011, Dave Randall, lead singer of the UK rock group Faithless, said: “Hi, I’m Dave Randall from Faithless. Twenty years ago I would not have played in apartheid South Africa; today I refuse to play in Israel. Be on the right side of history. Don’t entertain apartheid. Join the international boycott of Israel.”
Jewish author, Ben White, in his book, Israeli Apartheid: A Beginner’s Guide, proves beyond any doubt that the Zionist entity is an apartheid state according to Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court.
Now, Canadian war correspondent and author, Eric Margolis, has called one of Israel’s trusted ally, Australia an apartheid state.
“As I’ve long written, Australia has always been an apartheid state. It’s just that few noticed. While South Africa was blasted for trying to maintain white rule, Australia always kept a white-only immigration policy, accepting only small numbers of Asians. Seen any black Australians lately aside from its aboriginals?,” says Margolis.
“Australia’s hard-line right wingers have always warned that dark-skinned Indonesians plan one day to invade lilly-white Australia. Back in the days of Indonesia’s late President Sukarno, Aussie and Indonesian troops often skirmished in what “Bung Karno” called ‘confrontasi.’ Australia intervened to break East Timor away from Indonesian control. The Aussies are intriguing in mineral-rich Indonesian Papua,” adds Margolis.
“Many Aussies, particularly older ones, regard Indonesia as a menacing, chaotic, violent neighbor filled with angry Muslims. Jakarta’s murderous traffic may fit this description, but the rest is the same racist cant we hear from know-nothing, anti-Muslim American conservatives,” says Margolis.