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Noesam@voila.fr

  • : sionazisme
  • sionazisme
  • : Tout Juif qui se respecte, religieux ou séculier, ne peut plus garder le silence, voir pire, soutenir le régime sioniste, et ses crimes de génocide perpétrés contre le peuple palestinien...La secte sioniste est à l’opposé du Judaïsme. .................... Mensonge, désinformation, agression, violence et désobéissance de la loi internationale sont aujourd’hui les principales caractéristiques du sionisme israélien en Palestine.
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Israèl est contre TORAH

*"Les sionistes me dégoûtent autant que les nazis."
(Victor Klemperer, philologue allemand d'origine juive, 1881-1960)

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L’initiative sioniste de proclamer l’État d’Israël constitue une révolte contre la volonté divine, contre la Torah, une révolte qui a engendré une vague interminable de violence et de souffrance. À l’occasion de la fondation de l’État hérétique, les juifs fidèles à la Torah pleurent cette tentative d’extirper les enseignements de la Torah, de transformer les juifs en une « nation laïque » et de réduire le judaïsme au nationalisme.......Nous déplorons les tragédies que la révolution sioniste a provoquées chez les Palestiniens, notamment des déportations, l’oppression et la subjugation..Que nous méritions que cette année toutes les nations, en acceptant la souverainet

é divine, puissent se réjouir dans une Palestine libre et dans une Jérusalem libre! Amen. Offert par Netouré Karta International : www.nkusa.orglink

                                               


   

 


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FATHER OF SIONAZISJACOB HITLER

La prétendue ascendance juive d'Hitler: Une "explication" par la haine de soi
Une publication parue cette semaine a attiré mon attention. Il s’agit ni plus ni moins de la généalogie d’Adolf Hitler qui aurait des ascendants juifs !! Dans son article, Gilles Bonafi présente une fiche des Renseignements généraux que le magazine Sciences et Avenir a publié en mars 2009, et où on peut clairement lire le deuxième prénom d’Hitler : Jacob. Adolf Jacob Hitler serait le petit-fils de Salomon Mayer Rothschild. Cette information a été divulguée par deux sources de très haut niveau : Hansjurgen Koehler officier d’Heydrich, qui était lui-même l’adjoint direct d’Heinrich Himmler et Walter Langer le psychiatre qui a réalisé le profil psychologique d’Hitler pour l’OSS, les services secrets US pendant la Seconde Guerre mondiale.
SOURCE ;alterinfo

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6 février 2009 5 06 /02 /février /2009 10:27
http://video.google.co.uk/videoplay?docid=814874317042180338&hl=en-GB
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history | project | testimony | photo48 | contact | links | events | people | press

Introduction

The Nakba Archive DVD cover

Buy the Nakba Archive
documentary DVD

During the 1948 war with the nascent state of Israel it is estimated that around half of the 1.4 million Palestinian Arabs were driven from their homes or fled, to neighboring Arab states. This period of Palestinian history has come to be known as al-Nakba, ‘the catastrophe’. Of the 750,000 displaced Palestinians, approximately 110,000 (mostly from northern Palestine) sought refuge in Lebanon.

While recent historiography of the Palestine question has shown a growing awareness of the importance of recording the events of 1948 from the perspective of those previously marginalized in nationalist narratives – peasants, women, camp refugees, poorer city dwellers, Bedouin tribes, etc. – there is still little documentation on the events of 1948 as experienced and remembered by the non-elite majority of Palestinian society.

Since 2002 the Nakba Archive has recorded filmed interviews with first generation Palestinian refugees living in Lebanon about the events of 1948. While the project has centered its work in the twelve official United Nations Relief and Works Administration (UNRWA) camps around the country, it has also conducted interviews and research within unregistered refugee “gatherings,” and with middle class and elite Palestinians living in urban centers around Lebanon. Between December 2002 and September 2005 a team of local and international researchers and scholars, have created a unique archive of approximately 500 video testimonies with refugees from over 130 villages. The collection consists of around 1,000 hours of filmed testimony.

Five duplicate sets of the interviews have been produced, along with a detailed database and search engine. Copies of the archive will be held at Oxford University, Birzeit University, Harvard University, the American University (Cairo) and as part of the Remembrance Museum being established by the Welfare Association in the West Bank.

The work of the Nakba Archive was made possible thanks to the generous support of the Ford Foundation and the Welfare Association, and a number of private donors.

http://www.nakba-archive.org/history.htm

history | project | testimony | photo48 | contact | links | events | people | press

History

1948-1993

During the 1948 war with the nascent state of Israel it is estimated that around half of the 1.4 million Palestinian Arabs were driven from their homes or fled, to neighbouring Arab states. At the end of the fighting, the new state of Israel controlled 77 percent of the territory of Mandatory Palestine, while the West Bank and the Gaza strip fell to Jordan and Egypt respectively.

This period of Palestinian history has come to be known as al-Nakba, 'the catastrophe'. Of the 750,000 displaced Palestinians, approximately 110,000 (mostly from northern Palestine) sought refuge in Lebanon. The majority of these refugees registered with UNRWA, and were given refuge in one of the dozen camps operated by the organisation around the country. While some of the wealthier refugee families from 1948 and 1967 were given citizenship, the Lebanese government has refused to naturalize the vast majority of Palestinian refugees. Moreover, it has actively discouraged assimilation fearing that an influx of Sunni Muslims would upset the Lebanese political system balancing the country's minorities.

1993-2000

While Palestinians in the Occupied Palestinian Territories, following the Oslo Accords of 1993, have seen the implementation of self-rule by the Palestinian National Authority, and been promised a future Palestinian State, the peace process seems increasingly unlikely to secure any meaningful "right of return" for the majority of Palestinian refugees now living in Lebanon who trace their displacement back to 1948.

A growing recognition since Camp David II, on the part of the Palestinian National Authority (PNA) and Western governments, of the highly marginal position of Palestinian refugees living in Lebanon has led to call for a policy of "Lebanon first". This proposal acknowledges the need to prioritize the claims of Palestinian refugees in Lebanon in any final status agreement due to the intransigent position of the government towards a policy of naturalization, and the extreme deprivation that has come to characterize life, not only in the original UNRWA camps, but also the unofficial camps that have developed around the country.

Despite this long overdue recognition of the precarious position of Palestinian refugees in Lebanon, their fate continues to be uncertain as their host country determinedly calls for their removal, and Israel adamantly resists their return. Meanwhile, the generation of 1948 whose memories of life in Palestine are dying out, is replaced by generations whose collective sense of past and future is bound up with a country they have never seen.

history | project | testimony | photo48 | contact | links | events | people | press

Photo48

Photo48 - excerpts

Said Otruk is a Palestinian refugee from Acre who now lives at the center of the old souk in the port town of Sidon. “This is me,” he says, gesturing to a frayed photo pasted on the window of his electrical shop. The small sepia figures in the image are gathered by a dock and the shards of light on the surface of the sea appear illuminated by what, in this dark alley in south Lebanon, seems an almost other-worldly radiance; the midday sun over Acre in 1948. Said points to a few words in the top right hand corner: “al ayam thahabiyye”. “These were the golden days,” he reiterates as he turns back to his worktable. “I remember it all as if it were yesterday – I look at this photo and imagine myself there, this is life… The eye sees but the hand does not reach.”

Photo48 collects together personal photos, like Said’s, that have survived the displacement of 1948. The importance of preserving these intimate remnants of a history now largely invisible within a larger global frame of reference, cannot be underestimated as Palestine as a historical signifier is in danger of losing it’s signified. Palestine as it was before 1948 has ceased to exist; Acre is no longer a Palestinian port and the other histories of this city, like this visible reminder taped to Said’s window, circulate as highly personal, scattered memories. This book proposal is the first to focus specifically on the photos and memories of Palestinians from the camps (as opposed to photos of the Palestinian elite, about which several books have been published) brings together a powerful collection of images and narratives that bear witness to the ongoing legacy of 1948 in the lives of refugees in the diaspora today. Each image in Photo48 will be accompanied by an anecdote that offers the reader a glimpse into what everyday life was like in pre-1948 Palestine.

For elders from the generation of 1948 who remember Palestine, these photographs are objects of affective transference: they evoke memories of the past that remain crucial to a present sense of self. While some refugees like Said publicly display their photos, others nest them in a breast pocket, or keep them out of sight for safekeeping. One elderly man now living in the Beqa who had worked for the Palestine police under the British mandate, produced a box of negatives from his time in service that had remained undeveloped under his bed for 57 years. When we persuaded him to let us print the images, the results – which will be featured in the book – were extraordinary. As sacred objects in the lives of refugees today, these pictures and the ways in which they are kept, have come to record another history of relation and belonging – the creases and tattered edges show years of careful handling and of longing. Photo48 showcases these photos therefore not simply as souvenirs, or representations – but as imprints of Palestine that, for their owners, carry material traces of places and people from the past within them.

A project initiated by the Nakba Archive, an independent cultural, collective run by Palestinian refugees living in Lebanon, Photo48 serves as an unprecedented initiative—a visual document of histories long overlooked. Under the co-directorship of Diana Allan from Harvard University and Mahmoud Zeidan in Lebanon, the Nakba-Archive has, to date, recorded around 500 testimonies on film with first generation refugees about their memories of 1948 and their communities prior to the displacement. Photo48, a100 page photo book proposal grows directly from this archival project. A series of these photo narratives were printed in the fall 2005 issue of Bidoun.

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