Having fully colonised North America and gained control of the bicameral U.S. Congress, the White House, and the Canadian Parliament; having deluged Europe with false flag “terrorist attacks” and Jewish lobby induced Islamophobia that ensured toleration of Israel’s arrogant violation with impunity of international law including crimes against humanity; having increased its influence in Asia by supplying military/security expertise and weapons field tested on Palestinian guinea pigs; having gained control of Australia’s pathetic foreign policy; and having inveigled support from corrupt South American politicians, Israel is now devoting its wily ways to the Zionisation of Africa starting with a four-country tour by its notoriously racist Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu who is on record as having said that “If we don't stop their entry, the problem that currently stands at 60,000 could grow to 600,000, and that threatens our existence as a Jewish and democratic state . . . This phenomenon is very grave and threatens the social fabric of society, our national security and our national identity.” Such sentiments are also shared by many Israeli Jews whose virulent racism is evident from the following video clip which sadly also includes young children expressing their venomous hatred.
During the early years following its creation as a state, Israel was on friendly terms with numerous anti-Apartheid African nations whose backing for Israel at the UN General Assembly served as a counter to the Muslim/Arab bloc. In time, however, African nations gradually disengaged themselves from an Israel whose treatment of the Palestinian people was far worse than anything South African Blacks were experiencing under the Afrikaner regime. Since then Israel had regarded most African nations with relative indifference apart from their being a source of revenue for the Israeli arms industry which was always happy to sell weapons to genocidal regimes and pariah states so as to facilitate more war crimes and crimes against humanity.
Israel’s sudden current interest in fostering better relations with African nations, however, has not come about as a result of some uncharacteristic Israeli altruism or a newly discovered fondness for people with dark skins, but out of a desperate necessity to find new friends at a time when the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions Movement (BDS) — a crucial form of peaceful international pressure on Israel — has become stronger, more diverse, and increasingly effective. Consequently the Israeli government and its global network of Jewish lobby groups have launched their own frenetic campaigns to undermine and discredit BDS by equating it with anti-Semitism and instigating legislation to outlaw its activities. Hillary Clinton — potentially the next President of the U.S. which wages wars in the name of democracy — said the following at the annual policy conference of the American Israeli Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) despite the fact that freedom to protest is a basic democratic right.
“Many of the young people here today are on the front lines of the battle to oppose the alarming Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions movement known as BDS . . . Particularly at a time when anti-Semitism is on the rise across the world, especially in Europe, we must repudiate all efforts to malign, isolate, and undermine Israel and the Jewish people.”
Confirmation of Israel’s urgent endeavour to find new friends came from Netanyahu who after meeting with African leaders from seven countries — Uganda, Rwanda, Ethiopia, Kenya, Tanzania, South Sudan, and Zambia — in Entebbe, Uganda, said that the number of countries in the continent seeking to actively cooperate with Israel would continue to increase to such an extent as to eliminate the so-called automatic majority against the Jewish state in international forums such as the United Nations.
“We want this alliance, this alliance can gradually change — it will take time — but we have set a goal . . . It might take a decade, but we will change the automatic majority against Israel. That’s something that has never been possible in the past . . . We are a country with values that is sought after by countries in the world. We have many admirers in the world . . . Some [African] countries voted for us, or not against us. This trend will continue.”
While in Entebbe, Netanyahu also serenaded his hosts with the reminder of Israel's commando raid on Entebbe Airport 40 years ago to end a hostage crisis, in which his brother was killed. The rescue of the hostages was widely seen as one of Israel's greatest military successes and served as a monumental event for Netanyahu with the death of his brother, Yonatan, pushing him into the public eye and on a track to eventually become Israel’s Prime Minister. “This is a deeply moving day for me,” he said. “Forty years ago they landed in the dead of night in a country led by a brutal dictator who gave refuge to terrorists. Today we landed in broad daylight in a friendly country led by a president who fights terrorists.”
Glad tidings for Apartheid Israel were also forthcoming from Kenya’s President Uluru Kenyatta who vowed to help Israel strengthen its ties with Africa and promised to back Israel’s bid to regain observer status in African Union; from Tanzania with Netanyahu being given a letter confirming the government’s intention establish a permanent envoy in Israel; and from Somalia — which as a member of the Arab League and a mostly Sunni Muslim country with population of about 11 million, has never recognised the State of Israel — with the promise of a meeting between the two leaders in the near future.
Between the 1870s and 1900, Africa was subject to European imperialist aggression, diplomatic pressures, military invasions, and eventual conquest and colonisation. Though African societies put up various forms of resistance to the colonisation of their countries, much of Africa was nonetheless colonised by Britain, France, Germany, Belgium, Spain, Portugal, and Italy. It was not until the “Wind of Change” speech by British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan to the South African Parliament on 3 February 1960 — “the wind of change is blowing through this continent. Whether we like it or not, this growth of national consciousness is a political fact” — that African countries began to shed the yoke of colonialism. Now, more than half a century later, African freedom is about to be shackled to the Zionist ideology of a brutal Apartheid state with no respect for human rights or international law. African leaders would do well to carefully consider the words of Nelson Mandela:
“We know too well that our freedom is incomplete without the freedom of the Palestinians.”