mercoledì 14 settembre 2016

Anti-Defamation League critica Netanyahu per l'accusa di pulizia etnica verso gli ebrei in Cisgiordania

Sintesi personale


  L' Anti-Defamation League  ha  duramente criticato l'affermazione di primo ministro Benjamin Netanyahu : i palestinesi puntano alla "pulizia etnica" degli ebrei in Cisgiordania, sostenendo che il termine è inadeguato per descrivere la rimozione dei coloni e che la sua tesi è irragionevole.
In un editoriale  , Jonathan Greenblatt ,  ha scritto che  Netanyahu avrebbe potuto criticare l'Autorità Palestinese per  altri motivi ,  invece "ha scelto di sollevare un inutile polverone  per quanto riguarda la politica palestinese verso gli insediamenti israeliani. Il termine 'genocidio'e  il termine 'pulizia etnica' devono essere utilizzati solo per descrivere realtà atroci e non  distorcerne il significato  per fini politici".

Il responsabile dell' ADL ha anche confutato   l' equiparazione del primo ministro tra i coloni israeliani in Cisgiordania ei  cittadini arabi di Israele:  "non è  stata mai posta in discussione la  legittimità della presenza arabo-israeliano all'interno della società democratica di Israele".
L'ADL     aveva precedentemente  criticato un  altro commento di  Netanyahu  : "Il  primo ministro, suggerendo che fu il mufti a suggerire a Hitler l'eliminazione degli ebrei europei ,  banalizza o sminuisce  il ruolo di Adolf Hitler nell'orchestrare la soluzione finale"


Jonathan Greenblatt says the term the prime minister used was inappropriate to describe the Palestinian demand to remove settlers from the West Bank.
haaretz.com
 


 
 
 
 
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu looks on as he chairs the weekly cabinet meeting at his Jerusalem office on September 11, 2016.Gali Tibbon, AFP
The head of the Anti-Defamation League harshly criticized Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's claim that Palestinians supported the "ethnic cleansing" of Jews in the West Bank, saying the term was inappropriate to describe the removal of settlers and that his argument was unreasonable.
In an op-ed penned for Foreign Policy, Jonathan Greenblatt said that while there were real and legitimate issues Netanyahu could have criticized the Palestinian Authority for, he instead "chose to raise an inappropriate straw man regarding Palestinian policy toward Israeli settlements."
Last Friday, Netanyahu accused the Palestinian leadership of wanting to ethnically cleanse the future Palestinian state of Jews in an English-language video message posted on his Facebook page. Israel shows that it is ready for peace, Netanyahu said, while a Palestinian state with the precondition of no Jews amounts to ethnic cleansing.
Haaretz

Greenblatt said that "like the term 'genocide,' the term 'ethnic cleansing' should be restricted to actually describing the atrocity it suggests – rather than distorted to suit political ends."
"Israel has many legitimate concerns about Palestinian policies and behavior, not the least of which is Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas’s rash accusations that Israel commits acts of genocide and ethnic cleansing of Palestinians. However, the charge that the Palestinians seek 'ethnic cleansing' of settlers is just not one of them," Greenblatt wrote.
The ADL chief also refuted the prime minister's equating between Israeli settlers in the West Bank and Arab citizens of Israel, saying that "there never has been a question about the legitimacy of the Israeli-Arab presence within Israel’s democratic society."   
The last time the ADL took issue with Netanyahu's comments was when he claimed it was the   mufti that convinced Hitler to annihilate European Jewry. At the time, Greenblatt tweeted that “Even if unintended, the prime minister, by his words, plays into those who would trivialize or understate Adolf Hitler’s role in orchestrating the Final Solution.”
In his video, Netanyahu criticized the common argument that settlements in the West Bank are an obstacle to peace and stated, "No one would seriously claim that the nearly two million Arabs living inside Israel – that they're an obstacle to peace."

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