“It is not an extreme move to recognize the capital of Israel is the capital of Israel. I think there is merit in calling an apple an apple.”
Later today, Donald Trump is expected to offer a largely symbolic but important gesture affirming that the United States recognizes Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.
Former CIA employee turned Democrat darling revealed on Twitter yet again that she really doesn’t like Jews.
UNESCO’s refusal to acknowledge Jews’ ties to Israel, most importantly Jerusalem, is a blatant revision of history, against UNESCO’s mission, and feeds terrorism against Israeli Jews.
If we think that region is chaotic now, imagine if there were not a state like Israel to mitigate the barbarism that repeatedly emanates from it.
‘Jerusalem 1000 to 1400: Every People Under Heaven’ at the Metropolitan Museum of Art is a sophisticated exercise in historical revision and cultural proselytizing.
Whereas victims, perpetrators, and documents from the Holocaust still exist, the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem, whose artifacts date back thousands of years, is easier to deny.
To say Jerusalem has no Jewish significance is like saying the pyramids have no connection with Egypt.
It’s going to take some heavy lifting to untether thousands of years of Jewish history from Israel. And it’s going to take a lot more competent organization than the United Nations to get it done.
As an ahistorical apologia of extremism, if fits quite well with Vox’s general coverage of the Middle East.
History didn’t start in 1967. Today, Palestinian groups still utilize the tactics and language of a Nazi to perpetrate their own violence.
It’s time to stop pretending that Palestinians are ready for a state. It’s not going to happen.
Jews are buying houses in Jerusalem. Call an emergency meeting of the United Nations Security Council, pronto!
The New York Times’ ongoing confusion about Easter is the most curious part of its general confusion about Christianity and what it means.
When it comes to Israel, the “newspaper of record” can’t be trusted at all.
Christian environmental stewardship recognizes the complexity of the environmental, economic, social, and political realities.
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