On September 16, Russian Television (RT) reported that Netanyahu talked to Putin on phone seeking help in resolving the situation in the Middle East including restarting the peace talks between Israel and its long-time collaborator Mahmoud Abbas led Palestinian Authority (PA).
Interestingly, on September 8, 2016, BBC claimed Israeli researchers have found out after 40 years that during Soviet (Jew-communist) era Mahmoud Abbas worked for USSR intelligence agency KGB. Since Putin is also an ex-KGB official, he would be in a better position than John Kerry and Francois Hollande to extract more concessions from PA.
This was not only Netanyahu’s latest PR ploy to whitewash Israeli crimes after rejecting earlier American and French offers to negotiate between Israel and PA while leaving democratically elected Hamas government in Gaza out of the negotiations – but also show Zionist regime’s warming-up relations with Russia.
This closer relationship is illustrated by Benjamin Netanyahu’s three visits to Moscow since September 2015 to meet with Vladimir Putin.
While tirelessly depicted as America’s best ally, the Zionist regime is placing more of its eggs in Russian basket starting with Ukrainian conflict by refraining to vote against Russian annexation of Crimea at the UN General Assembly.
Although generally ignored by the Jewish-controlled western media, Russia-Israel relations have reached its peak in the recent years since the establishment of the Zionist regime in 1948 despite Russia’s support for Iran, Syria and the Palestinians. The improvement stems in part from the fact that both countries have a common interest in opposing the rise of political Islam.
Unlike the US and Europe, the Zionist regime fully supported prime minister Vladimir Putin’s bloody war in Muslim-majority Chechnya in the 1990s.
Since becoming president in March 2000, Putin has worked for better relations with the Zionist entity. Meetings and telephone conversations between Russian and Israeli officials have taken place on a regular basis.
In 2005, Putin became the first Russian (or Soviet era) head of state to visit Israel. He received a very friendly welcome from Israeli president Moshe Katsav, who called him a friend of the state of Israel, and from then prime minister Gen. Ariel Sharon, the Butcher of Sabra and Shatila Palestinian refugee camps in Lebanon, who called Putin among brothers.
Putin returned to Israel in 2012 to meet with Israeli leaders and inaugurate a monument to the Soviet Army for its victory over Nazi Germany in World War II. In his dedication speech, Putin called the Holocaust the darkest, most shameful chapter in human history.
In January 2016, Putin appealed to European Jews to immigrate to world’s first Jewish autonomous state of Birobidjan in Russia.
Putin regime has treated 200,000 Russian Jews very favorably as compared to 20 million Russian Muslims.