Fear of Iran may resolve Israeli-Palestinian conflict!

During his ‘landmark’ visits to Riyadh and Tel Aviv in May, Donald Trump singled out Iran being the mother of all terrorism in the Middle East even though Iran has not attacked another country since 1900.

In February 2017, both Israel and Saudi Arabia announced their de facto marriage to bring a regime change in Iran.

In May 2017, the Gaza-ruling Sunni resistance declared it’s intention to accept two-state solution based on pre-1967 borders without Israel’s occupation of the remaining 78% of the historic Palestine.

Earlier this month, four USraeli Arab poodle (Saudi Arabia, Egypt, UAE and Bahrain) cut all their ties with Qatar until it cancel its ties with Iran and Hamas.

Last week, Saudi King Salman appointed his young son Mohammed bin Salman, a pro-Israel anti-Shi’ite creep as the new crown prince of the kingdom.

In May 2017, Emmanuel Macron, an anti-Muslim Zionist whore like his predecessor Hollande, became the new president of France.

Watching the above mentioned anti-Iran events, Gilles Pargneaux, French Jew member of European Parliament and Jew professor Alon Ben-Meir (New York University) have claimed on June 26 that Arab and Israeli fear of Islamic Iran provides a golden opportunity for Emmanuel Macron to revive the Israeli-Palestinian Authority, headed by the double agent Mahmoud Abbas.

Both Zionist Jews admitted that since Benjamin Netanyahu is not interested an independent Palestinian state – and with Donald Trump’s pro-Israel Republican base and his Jew son-in-law’s close bonds with Israel – Trump would never be able to force Netanyahu to restart the so-called two-state negotiations to resolve the issue. But both dudes claim that Emmanuel Macron is in a position to bring both sides together.

Geopolitically, a crescent of mutual interest, starting from the Arabian Peninsula to Israel, exists. Iran’s regional ambitions deeply worry Arab states while Israel feels threatened by Tehran. This reality has paved the way for full cooperation in intelligence and collaborative security measures. A diplomatic rapprochement on the Israeli-Palestinian issue is becoming increasingly a possibility in the current prevailing reality,” said the two.

With the election of President Macron, France must now assume the leadership role and build on the two conferences of June 2016 and January 2017 to capitalize on the work done by the previous government. There is a window of opportunity that should not be missed. To this end, the French government should focus on two objectives: First, President Macron should convince Europe to drop the Quartet, which does not include a single Arab state and makes several unacceptable demands on Hamas: to abandon violence, recognize Israel and ratify previous agreements between Israel and the Palestinians, which are tantamount to Hamas’ surrender. Instead, France, with the support of Turkey and Qatar, which have a significant influence on Hamas, must spare no effort to persuade Hamas and Israel to adopt the diplomatic umbrella of the Arab Peace Initiative. It alone provides a common basis for negotiations between Israelis and Palestinians. Let us be clear: the abandonment of the Quartet is a practical necessity. Second, before the resumption of the peace negotiations, which would lead nowhere. France and the European Union must promote a process of reconciliation to mitigate three decisive obstacles to peace: the profound mistrust between both sides, their deep concerns about security, and the illusions of many right-wing Israelis and extremist Palestinians who believe they can have a state on the entire holy land while denying the other a state of their own,” Adds both.

Well, the problem is, Turkish president Erdogan is famous for his pro-Palestinian rhetoric. He maintains diplomatic and trade relations with both Israel and Saudi Arabia. He has never supplied even a single gun to Fatah or Hamas. Qatar has given political asylum to Hamas’ political guru Khaled Meshaal since he left Damascus, and US$250 million cash but no arms. Contrary to that, Iran has been providing financial, military and moral support to Palestinian resistance groups since 1980s.

If President Macron wishes to assert himself on the international stage, as he has shown recently, he should convene, with the support of the European Union, an international conference in line with the spirit of the previous French initiative and focus on this new diplomatic approach. A majority of Israelis and Palestinians will support such an approach, on which basis they can urge their respective leaders to act to end this debilitating conflict. The stakes are enormous, France and Europe have an historic opportunity to rise to the occasion,” said the two Jew experts on Middle East.

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One response to “Fear of Iran may resolve Israeli-Palestinian conflict!

  1. Reblogged this on | truthaholics and commented:
    “With the election of President Macron, France must now assume the leadership role and build on the two conferences of June 2016 and January 2017 to capitalize on the work done by the previous government. There is a window of opportunity that should not be missed. To this end, the French government should focus on two objectives: First, President Macron should convince Europe to drop the Quartet, which does not include a single Arab state and makes several unacceptable demands on Hamas: to abandon violence, recognize Israel and ratify previous agreements between Israel and the Palestinians, which are tantamount to Hamas’ surrender. Instead, France, with the support of Turkey and Qatar, which have a significant influence on Hamas, must spare no effort to persuade Hamas and Israel to adopt the diplomatic umbrella of the Arab Peace Initiative. It alone provides a common basis for negotiations between Israelis and Palestinians. Let us be clear: the abandonment of the Quartet is a practical necessity. Second, before the resumption of the peace negotiations, which would lead nowhere. France and the European Union must promote a process of reconciliation to mitigate three decisive obstacles to peace: the profound mistrust between both sides, their deep concerns about security, and the illusions of many right-wing Israelis and extremist Palestinians who believe they can have a state on the entire holy land while denying the other a state of their own,”

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