In Israel, hatred toward Black people is based on the color of skin and not on being non-Jewish. Take for example, Ethiopian Falasha Jews, who were flown into Israel from Ethiopia and Sudan over 20 years ago with great fanfare – as a “Jewish humanitarian” gesture, are now being treated like untouchable in the Zionist entity.
Last year, Israeli daily Ha’aretz reported that as soon as Ethiopian Jewish black women arrive in Israel, the government had them injected with a birth control shot without their knowledge or consent. On January 27, 2013, Ha’aretz reported that Israeli government acknowledged for the first time that its Health Department was involved in the practice of injecting women of Ethiopian origin with long-acting contraceptive Depo-Provera. There are more than 80,000 Ethiopian Israeli citizens.
On April 15, 2012, speaking at the Ramle conference, Zionist interior minister Eli Yishai, called for the expulsion of all Africans – claiming they’re “a criminal element in Israeli society “.
In March 2012, Miri Regev, a member of Israeli Knesset (parliament) called for the expulsion of all Sudanese refugees – as they got their independent country of South Sudan. He called them “cancer” in Israeli society.
Jewish racism against Blacks in Israeli sports is no secret either. Shlomi Eldar quoted former coach of the Maccabi Tel Aviv basketball team, Pini Gershon in Jewish Al-Monitor Israel Pulse (January 29, 2013), telling a group of managers: “The Blacks have different colors too. There’s dark Black and there’s mocha. The ones who are mochas are smarters. I means the ones who are little more mixed, like Andrew Kennedy, for example. You can see it in the way he holds himself, in his personality. He checks you out, and he’s smart too. The other Blacks are really idiots. They’ll do whatever you tell them to, just like slaves. Tell them to to do something, and they will do exactly“.
Last year, Dov Lior, Chief Rabbi of West Bank, called Barack Obama, “Kushi of the West”, which in Hebrew means “Nig*er of the West”.
In 2009, American Jewish writer and blogger, Max Blumenthal, visited the Zionist entity after Barack Obama’s so-called “historic speech” in Cairo in which he blasted Palestinian groups which carry armed resistance against the Zionist regime. Max was surprised by the Jewish hatred toward Barack Obama. He documented it in a video, Feeling the Hate in Israel, which was later removed from U-Tube and Huffington Post.
In Israel, racial slurs, insults, and discrimination against African Jews in housing rentals are commonplace. This treatment has reached such an unbearable level that recently Ethiopan Jews have taken to the streets to protest. In response, Sofa Landver, the Israeli Immigrant Absorption Minister, smugly replied that they should be grateful for all that state of Israel has done for them. This is reminiscent of white supremacist rhetoric in the America, which claims that Africans should be grateful their ancestors were brought to America. Israel was clearly created under the premise of future safety for all Jews, not just white European Jews. Therefore, black African Jews should have the same rights and entitlements to Israel as any other Jews.
In America, the relations between the Jews and Blacks are not much different either. The Jewish elites played a major role in the African slave trade and are still exploiting them to this day. In December 2012, a team of researchers at the Nation of Islam, posted a invetigative report exposing Jewish involvement in African slavery, which is available here.
Abraham Foxman, head of pro-Israeli Jewish advocacy organization, Anti-Defamation League, considers Minister Louis Farakhan, leader of Nation of Islam, the greatest enemy of Israel and the (Zionist) Jews.
Malcolm X, a product of Judeo-Christian hatred toward Afro-Americans – wrote in his letter from Makkah in April 1964: “I have been blessed to visit the Holy City of Makkah. There were tens of thousands of pilgrims, from all over the world. They were of all colors, from blue-eyed blonds to black-skinned Africans. But we were all participating in the same ritual, displaying a spirit of unity and brotherhood that my experience in America had led to believe never could exist between the White and non-White“.