This is how feckless and nefarious the fake media is, continuously spinning the Arab propaganda narrative, they promote the myth of the conflict being solely about real estate and ”statelessness”, when in fact it’s all about stripping the Jews from their state as they (the Muslims) did from the Christian Maronites in Lebanon.
It has always been about Islam, the original Zionists in the early 1900’s tried to appeal to the local tribal Arabs with reason and rational thinking as they set about building a modern society in their ancient homeland, wanting to turn the immediate and border state areas into a dynamic region where commerce, shared history and respect for the other, would usher in a brighter future, not just for the Jews, but for the Arabs as well.
They either were ignorant of the 1400 years of Islamic/Arab supremacist history full of conquest, murder, dhimmitude and suffering, or simply chucked aside that knowledge of the past in an attempt to cause a new reality (some would call it utopian minded). While some Arab tribes welcomed them and the relief they offered from miserable Ottoman misrule, many others did not, and Islam was there waiting to school the rest as to why it never could be.
Is the Israeli-Palestinian conflict dissolving into a religious war?
Halting the slide into religiously fueled conflict lies with the Israelis and Palestinians, regional analysts say. But neither of the leaders of the two sides appears inclined to redirect energies toward a renewed peace effort.
The spiral of violence in Jerusalem that reached a shocking point this week with Tuesday’s deadly attack by two Palestinians on a West Jerusalem synagogue is stoking fears that the Israeli-Palestinian conflict is shifting into a religious war.
But that outcome is not a foregone conclusion, say some regional analysts who point to signs that the wider publics on both sides want to avoid such an incendiary development.
At the same time, however, prospects for this latest spike to prompt leaders to renew efforts to turn the surge in violence into progress toward peace – as has occurred in the past – look unlikely now, some say.
The reason for that downbeat assessment, they add, is that neither of the leaders of the two sides appears to have either the strength or the inclination to respond to tensions that have been rising for months with an initiative that involves engaging the other side.
“This is not what I would consider a game-changer in the conflict,” says Aaron David Miller, a former US diplomat with long experience in the Middle East who is now a distinguished scholar at Washington’s Wilson Center. “That would require a degree of support and sustainability on both sides,” he adds, “that at least so far we just aren’t seeing.”