6 March 2012, 12 Adar 5712
1. West Bank Arabs Want to Leave Now!
2. Sbarro Terrorist gets Talk Show with Hamas.
3. Did Iran Test a Nuclear Bomb in North Korea in 2010?
Members of the Fogel Family from Itamar; Murdered (March 11, 2011) by Arab Terrorists for being Jewish .
|Contents by Subject||
Contents in Alphabetical Order
1. West Bank Arabs Want to Leave Now!
The Hebrew -Language Newspaper, Makor Rishon 3 March 2012, quotes from a UN humanitarian report to the effect that 10s of thousands of the Arab inhabitants of the Jordan Valley area (under Israeli control) would be interested in moving to the State of Jordan if possible. Their motivations for this desire to move out are economical and social.
2. Sbarro Terrorist gets Talk Show with
Ahlam Tamimi, who took part in the murder of 15 people, now has a talk show on Hamas TV.
By Maayana Miskin
First Publish: 3/2/2012, 9:38 AM
Hamas has decided to show its pride in terrorist Ahlam Tamimi by giving her a talk show. Tamimi now hosts the weekly program 'Nassim al-Ahrar,' which focuses on terrorists imprisoned in Israel.
The show is broadcast on Al-Quds TV, and is heavily promoted by the channel.
Tamimi took part in the bombing at Sbarro restaurant in Jerusalem in which 15 people were murdered -7 of them children - in August, 2001. She has expressed pride in her role in the attack, telling a Jordanian interviewer, 'I dedicated myself to the path of jihad for the sake of Allah' I would do it again.'
She was freed in 2011 as part of the mass prisoner release in exchange for captive IDF soldier Gilad Shalit.
Tamimi was released on the condition that she not return to Judea, Samaria or Gaza. Instead, she lives in Jordan, and interviews terrorists from there.
In one of her first programs, Tamimi interviewed a Hamas official who took part in coordinating the prisoner exchange. He called to free more terrorists, and stated that kidnapping Israelis is the only way to do so.
3. Did Iran Test a Nuclear Bomb in North
Korea in 2010?
The Sunday morning edition of Germany's Die Welt reports that Western intelligence agencies detected two nuclear weapons tests in North Korea in 2010, and that one or both of them might have been conducted for Iran. Die Welt sets the reported nuclear tests in the context of new documentation showing that the Iranian regime began its drive for nuclear weapons as early as 1984, under the direct orders of the late Ayatollah Khomeini. The author is the respected German analyst Hans Ruhle, whose evaluation of Israel's capacity to cripple the Iranian nuclear program created a stir last month.
The Die Welt report reads like a line-by-line refutation of the reported U.S. intelligence evaluation that there is no 'hard evidence' that Iran is building nuclear weapons. That is a noteworthy reversal: the Obama administration's intelligence chiefs claim that Iran is not an imminent threat, while a former top German official warns of immediate danger to the Jewish state. The fact is that there are some Germans who do not want to be responsible for a second Holocaust.
Ruhle, who headed the German Defense Ministry's policy planning staff during the peak of the Cold War in the 1980s, deplores the 'credulousness of Western experts' who accept Iran's protests that its nuclear program is peaceful.
Evidence of the 2010 nuclear tests in North Korea was published Feb. 3 in Nature magazine, citing the work of the Swedish nuclear physicist Lars-Erik de Geer. The Swedish scientist analyzed data showing the presence of radioisotopes that betrayed a uranium bomb explosion. De Geer took the radioisotope data and compared them with the South Korean reports, as well as meteorological records. Nature reports, 'After a year of work, he has concluded that North Korea carried out two small nuclear tests in April and May 2010 that caused explosions in the range of 50'200 tonnes of TNT equivalent. The types and ratios of isotopes detected, he says, suggest that North Korea was testing materials and techniques intended to boost the yield of its weapons.'
But why should North Korea keep the nuclear tests secret' asks R'le. North Korea proudly advertised its previous nuclear tests. But the North Korean tests of 2006 and 2009 used bombs with a plutonium core. The 2010 tests, according to Lars-Erik de Geer's calculation, employed enriched uranium. North Korea might have secretly enriched uranium on a sufficient scale to produce sufficient explosive material for two test bombs. But the more likely explanation is this, R'le concludes:
The second explanation would be that North Korea conducted a nuclear test for a foreign entity, in this case, an Iranian explosive. That would be a sensation, although not quite a surprise, to be sure. Intelligence services have observed a close degree of cooperation between North Korean and Iranian experts over a period of years for the preparation of a nuclear test, although the previous assumptions centered on the prospect of an underground nuclear test in Iranian territory.
It became known a few days ago that the International Atomic Energy Agency has a document showing that it was the religious leader Ayatollah Khomeini himself who decided in 1984 to resume the nuclear weapons program suspended by the overthrow of the Shah. As his successor Ayatollah Khamenei declared, an Iranian nuclear weapon is viewed as the only way to protect the Islamic revolution and to prepare the way for the arrival of the Imam Mahdi. In Khamenei's words, an Iranian nuclear arsenal is a deterrent in the hands of the holy warriors. With this sensational report from Tehran's inner leadership circle it becomes clear that Khomeini's often-cited fatwa that nuclear weapons are not compatible with Islam was a purely deceptive maneuver. Iran has been totally committed to becoming a nuclear power for decades.
American intelligence failures regarding nuclear weapons proliferation have been numerous and notorious. The CIA famously failed to give any advance warning of India's first nuclear test, and was raked over the coals for this lapse at the time.
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