American Jewish writer and author, Max Blumenthal has accused Elie Wiesel, of “inciting hatred” and “defending Israel’s apartheid” policies.
Just hours after Wiesel’s death on Saturday, Max Blumenthal wrote a flurry of tweets insisting Wiesel should not be honored because of his unwavering support for Israel.
“Elie Wiesel is dead. He spent his last years inciting hatred, defending apartheid & palling around with fascists. Elie Wiesel went from a victim of Nazi war crimes to a supporter of those who commit them against Palestinians now. He did more harm than good and should not be honored,” wrote Blumenthal (here).
Max Blumenthal doesn’t support either Hillary Clinton or Donald Trump, but is son of Sidney Blumenthal, a longtime confidante and adviser to Hillary Clinton. In 2012, Sidney sent an e-mail to then secretary of state Hillary Clinton quoting an Israeli source suggesting that Iran would lose its only ally in the Middle East if the regime of Syrian President Bashar Assad collapses. Such a development in the view of Israeli commanders would not be a bad thing for Israel and its Western allies (here).
“Wiesel was such a blatant hater of the German people, apologist for Israeli terror (beginning with his job doing PR for the European Jew terrorist group Irgun) and depraved liar, that his nearly unanimous canonization by the Establishment media is another nail in the coffin of that media’s credibility. They endorse and praise to the heavens a demonstrable fraud. By this act their own fraudulent nature is readily demonstrated,” wrote Michael Hoffman on July 5, 2016.
Wiesel was a typical Zionist Jew and shameless apologist for Zionist regime’s on going ethnic cleansing campaign and serial butchery in Lebanon and Gaza. He was criminally silent on such crimes, when he said, “I swore never to be silent whenever and wherever human beings endure suffering and humiliation. We must always take sides.”
Wiesel was for war against Iraq for Israel when the case was not there for invading Iraq for the supposedly WMDs. He urged Dubya George Bush for the war on Iraq as a necessary moral act, declaring that “the world faced a moral crisis similar to 1938 and the choice is simple”.
Eli’s hypocrisy was quite obvious in the early days of the Serb invasion of Bosnia when nearly a quarter million Bosnian Muslims were slaughtered. After some harsh criticism, he later changed his position and became a supporter for the cause of survival of the Bosnian Muslims, and that too, with some reluctance (here).