söndag, juni 17, 2012

"Judarnas sista dagar i det islamiserade Europa"

Den kände italienske journalisten Giulio
Meotti på Il Foglio har skrivit en tänkvärd
artikel, som bl a publicerats i Frontpage-
Vad innebär Europas allt kraftigare islami-
sering för, i första hand, Europas judar ?
Finns det någon framtid för dem i världs-
delen ? Eller är aliyah till Israel det enda
hoppet ? Då bör vi också tänka på att
judarna ofta fungerar som "kanariefågeln
i kolgruvan". När de inte längre kan bo
i det islamiserade Europa, hur lång tid
har vi andra kvar ??
A few days ago, security guards were patrolling
the streets near Rome’s Jewish school with metal
detectors, searching for possible explosive devices.
Rome’s largest synagogue, one of the oldest in the
world, today looks like a military outpost, with private
guards and policemen at every corner. The Jewish
school is also a “sterilized area,” protected by body-
guards and cameras, the windows plumbed with iron
I saw the same in the Jewish homes of Hebron and
in the schools of Sderot, the Israeli city bombed by
The March attack at a Jewish school in Toulouse,
which resembled that of Itamar (when an Israeli
father, mother and three children were slaughtered
in their beds by a Palestinian commando), triggered
“an explosion” of anti-Semitic attacks across France.
According with the Service de Protection de la Com-
munauté Juive, more than 90 anti-Semitic incidents
took place in France only in the 10 days that followed
the shooting, which left four people dead. In total,
148 anti-Semitic incidents were recorded in March
and April. It’s an anti-Semithic pandemonium totally
silenced by the European media.
Anti-Semitism raises again its head in eastern Europe.
During the Holocaust, Europe dispatched its Jews to
the gas chambers.
Seventy years later, in the welfarist, multicultural and
semi-Islamicized Europe, Jews have again come under
attack. Enclaves of ultra-Orthodox Jews will likely survive
in the main cities, but Jewish life as such has no future in
Rabbi Adin Steinsaltz, the world’s leading Talmudic scholar,
 delivered this apocalyptic vision: “The Jewish community
in Europe is dying.” All the recent polls say that a third of
Europeans show very high levels of anti-Semitism, while
over half of Europeans view the State of Israel as “the
greatest threat to world peace.”
For as comfortable as life might be in the arrondissements
of Paris, the situation for the Jews will only worsen.
 A few days ago, Jews were nearly lynched in Lyon by an
Arab mob armed with hammers and yelling “dirty Jews.”
 That’s why in the past few years, the number of French
Jews immigrating to Israel has doubled. Hundreds of
French Jews have bought apartments in Israel. It’s their
“pied-a-terre” in case the situation gets darker in Europe.
 “Jews in France, you are in ranger, your place is in Israel,”
 read some banners brandished by French-Israelis during
a ceremony in Tel Aviv honoring the victims of the pogrom
of Toulouse.
A few years ago, the UK paper Daily Telegraph ran a story
 under the title: “Is this the last generation of British Jews?”.
The Jewish population in the United Kingdom, threatened by
Melanie Phillips’ “Londonistan,” will decline to 240,000 in 2020,
180,000 in 2050, and 140,000 in 2080.
The President of Austria’s Israelite Community, Ariel
Muzicant, warns that the Jewish Community is also dying
out: “If a miracle doesn’t happen soon, the Jewish
community in Austria will no longer exist in the fore-
seeable future.”
In Sweden, a country described by The Guardian as “the
greatest success the world has known,” Jews are leaving
big cities such as Malmö due to security reasons, in order to
escape anti-Semitic attacks.

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