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‘Time is running out’: The peace process and the fierce urgency of never

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“I must govern the clock, not be governed by it.”
–Golda Meir

Since the dawn of the peace process, serious men and women have warned that time was running out on a two state solution. If dramatic, urgent measures were not taken and painful compromises not made, the apocalypse would soon be upon us all. Though the peace processors rarely stated what the End of Days would look like, its form was always implied: The failure to establish a Palestinian state somewhere in the West Bank, East Jerusalem and the Gaza Strip would bring Israeli apartheid into the open, plunging the Jewish state into a crisis of legitimacy that would result in its rapid unraveling.

The transformation of an ethnically exclusivist Jewish state into a multi-ethnic confederation or democratic bi-national state is absolutely unacceptable to all parties involved in the peace process. That includes the Palestinian Authority, whose legitimacy rests on the notion that it will eventually become the steward of an autocratic Arab state with the consent of Israel and support from the US and EU. So as the facts on the ground render Palestinian statehood a fantasy, the peace processors must continually wind back the alarm clock on apartheid, indefinitely postponing the date with destiny to preserve the status quo and secure their paychecks.

Below, I have compiled news clippings dating back to 1981 that demonstrate the unusually fluid conception of time in the minds of the peace processors. Time may have run out long ago, but for them, it is never too late to negotiate.

The New York Times, December 31, 1981


Senator Charles H. Percy, ending a three-day visit to Israel, said today that ”time is running out” in the quest for Middle East peace and said Israel was endangering its ”special relationship” with the United States…

Senator Percy said, ”I will do my best to encourage Arab leaders to recognize Israel’s right to exist in peace within defendable borders and to join in working toward peace for the entire region. Time is running out.”

The New York Times, April 22, 1982


[Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek] thinks a majority of Israelis would still accept a compromise with Palestinians, as they have accepted -however warily – the withdrawal from Egypt’s territory, in return for a promise of peace. But time is running out. Mr. Kollek quotes the founding Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, in retirement, telling a Palestinian several years after the 1967 war: ”You’d better hurry. The Israeli appetite will grow.”

Christian Science Monitor, March 29, 1984


The two Palestinian mayors considered most moderate by many American observers say that time is running out in the Israeli-occupied territories.

”I told both Hussein and Arafat that time is running out,” said Mayor Freij. ”Every day that passes, Israel is consolidating its presence.”

Christian Science Monitor, September 23, 1985


Egypt’s president is the first of three Mideast leaders to visit Washington for talks with President Reagan in the next few months. Egyptian officials warn that time is running out on peace efforts in the region.

The New York Times, October 19, 1985


”King Hussein expressed himself that time is running out,” the Prime Minister said. ”I would share this view, that we don’t have much time.”

The Times (London), October 23 1985

Peres peace offer denounced by coalition and Palestinians / Latest Middle East initiative from Israeli Premier

The Israeli Prime Minister, warning that time was running out, had proposed setting up a small team in the next 30 days to prepare for direct, unconditional negotiations to conclude a peace treaty between Israel and the Arab states as well as to resolve the Palestinian problem.

Christian Science Monitor, January 24, 1986

Peres signals urgency for progress in Mideast peace effort

Israeli Prime Minister Shimon Peres is using his 10-day European tour to deliver a strong message to Jordan’s King Hussein: Time is running out for peace negotiations to begin between their nations…

Hussein has been saying for a year that time is running out for talks to start. For Peres, that prediction is becoming painfully real.

The New York Times, March 1, 1988

Israel’s Peace Marchers Struggle Against Occupation, and Apathy

The movement that has organized the march is called the Red Line, a reference to a line of patience and time that is running out. The group is only a few weeks old, and it seeks to marshal both Jewish and Arab sentiment.

The Guardian, February 24, 1990

Bush presses Israel to talk peace

Mr Baker was understood to have told [Moshe] Arens that time was running out for the peace process and that the US would await a formal response after Mr Arens reported back to his government.

The Jerusalem Post, May 6, 1992


U.S. Secretary of State Warren Christopher warned Wednesday that “time is running short” in the Syrian-Israeli peace talks and the pace must pick up if success is to be achieved…

If the Palestinians continue hedging another two years, everything beyond the Green Line will have disappeared under a solid layer of concrete.

The Jerusalem Report, May 6, 1993


[Shimon Peres] is afraid that if there’s no breakthrough at the coming ninth round of bilateral talks in Washington, the process might begin to unravel. “We have to move ahead quickly, not only because time is running out, but because hope is running out.”

The Age, August 4, 1993

US still pushing Palestinian self-rule

The pessimistic tone was reinforced by Palestinian predictions of continuing impasse and a warning by the Israeli Foreign Minister, Mr Shimon Peres, that “time is running out” for an Israeli-Palestinian agreement.

BBC Summary of World Broadcasts, March 18, 1994

Rabin’s visit to USA: joint news conference with Clinton at White House

Rabin warns that time is running out for peace, and 1994 must be a year of “great decisions”

Sydney Morning Herald, February 8, 1995

PLO warns: now or never for peace

Mr Faisal Husseini, head of the Palestinian team at the peace talks and PLO representative in Jerusalem, told the Herald here time was running out to save the Israeli-Palestinian peace process…

“Several months, I think, and then the whole thing will blow up,” he said.

The Guardian, July 26, 1995

BEYOND THE POINT OF NO RETURN; But time is running out for the Palestinian peace negotiations

The Jerusalem Post, April 2, 1997

Peres calls for national unity government: ’97 decisive year for Israel

Peres renewed his call for a national unity government, saying time is running out for Israel to save the peace process.

The Hindu, October 21, 1998


Mr. Arafat and his delegation have been making the point that they are against any partial deals and that time was running out as per the Oslo Accords.

The Jerusalem Post, November 17, 1997

Albright to Israel: Time is running out

Warning that time is running out for the peace process, US Secretary of State Madeleine Albright yesterday called on Israel to implement the interim agreements with the Palestinians.

BBC Summary of World Broadcasts, December 2, 1996

King Husayn says “time is running out” for the peace process

Husayn stressed that the key to renewing the process is the evacuation of Hebron. “I received assurances from the Israeli prime minister that he is going to surprise me soon,” the monarch said. “I am still waiting for surprises.”

Deutsche Presse-Agentur, October 28, 1997

Levy-Netanyahu rift as foreign ministry warns of peace breakdown

[U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright] said, “We’re all concerned that time is petering out. There is a limited window of opportunity.”

Albright said she phoned Netanyahu on Tuesday morning to discuss her concern that time is running out.

Deutsche Presse-Agentur, May 13, 1998

Netanyahu to meet Albright in latest Middle East peace bid

On Tuesday, Albright had warned Israel to negotiate because time was running out. She also rejected criticism of the U.S. pressure, saying the United States remained wholly committed to Israeli security.

The Jerusalem Post, July 15, 1998

Hussein: Time running out for peace

The Jordanian monarch told reporters that he had been “more optimistic” a month ago, after he had met Defense Minister Yitzhak Mordechai.

“But the time for the peace process is running out, and the window of opportunity is closing. It’s terrible to see everything we’ve built and created slipping away. Critical decisions must be made.”

Africa News, August 13, 1998

Arafat calls for anti-apartheid style pressure on Israel

Arafat said time was “running out” for talks on the final status of Palestine. Should agreement on the finalisation of the peace process with Israel not be reached by May 4 next year as required by the Oslo Accords, the Palestinians would declare a state in territory occupied by Israel in 1967.

Ha’aretz, July 23, 1999


[Ehud Barak] sent the message to our partners in the peace process that he feels that time is running out, and allayed the fears of the Washington administration that it was getting another edition of Bibi.

The Australian, August 30, 2000

Mubarak enlisted to break deadlock

Before a 90-minute meeting between the two leaders, Mr Mubarak warned time was running out to break the logjam in the peace process…

Adding to tensions, an aide to Israel’s Prime Minister Ehud Barak was quoted by Israeli public radio as saying: “In a few weeks we will know if the Palestinians want peace and are prepared to look at the compromise proposals on Jerusalem put forward by (US) President Bill Clinton at Camp David or if they are like crocodiles, which the more they eat the hungrier they are.”

September 7, 2000, UNITED NATIONS

Speaking at the opening of the UN’s Millennium Summit, [President Bill] Clinton warned there was ”not a moment to lose” in forging a peace agreement between Israel and Palestine.

Courier Mail (Australia), September 11, 2000

Palestinian state delay likely

The United States, Israel and the Palestinians have said time is running out for a deal to end 52 years of conflict.

BBC Monitoring Middle East, January 18, 2001

Palestinian minister welcomes US Colin Powell’s remarks

[Nabil Amr, minister of parliamentary affairs] added: Time is running out quickly but that it is not the core issue. We are seeking peace that has an actual content and that can last on the long run, which calls for just solutions to the issues of the refugees, Jerusalem, land and water based on international legitimacy.

Birmingham Post, November 28, 2003


Prime Minister Ariel Sharon said yesterday that Israel would be forced to make territorial concessions as part of future peace efforts, but also warned Palestinians that time was running out for them to reach a negotiated settlement.

The Guardian, January 24, 2004

Two state plan at risk, warns Arafat: Time running out for two state solution, says Arafat

The Palestinian leader, Yasser Arafat, has declared that “time is running out for the two-state solution” to the Middle East conflict – in an exclusive inter- view with the Guardian – because of the impact of Israel’s “security barrier” and settlement expansion on the viability of a future Palestinian state.

The Advertiser, March 10, 2004

Peace plan at crucial stage

“Today the Palestinian-Israeli conflict may be arriving at the rare positive turning point in the history of this long struggle,” [Palestinian Authority negotiator Ahmed] Qurie said in a lecture at the Royal Institute of International Affairs.

Qurie said time was running out for the “two-state solution” of the road map to which he was committed.

Xinhua, May 17, 2004

Rice reaffirms two-state solution to Middle East conflicts

On Saturday, US Secretary of State Colin Powell urged Qurei in Jordan to “seize the opportunity” of Israel’s disengagement plan to withdraw from the Gaza Strip. “Time is running out on President George W. Bush’s pledge to create a Palestinian state in 2005,” Powell said.

The Statesman (India), May 27, 2005


‘We must end the Israeli-Palestinian conflict before it is too late,’ Mr Abbas declared during a highly symbolic visit by a top Palestinian official to the White House. ‘Time is becoming our greatest enemy,’ he said.

The Advertiser (Australia), October 7, 2008

Borrowed time

Tzipi Livni has warned that time is running out for a peace agreement between Israel and the Palestinians, with extremists gaining strength as negotiations stumble.

The Times (London), August 25, 2009

Time is running out for peace, says Palestinian leader on eve of talks; Salam Fayyad tells James Hider of his plans for a de facto state to prompt Israel into action

The Jerusalem Post, September 27, 2009

Time is running out to make peace, Abbas tells UN

Abbas expressed “deep appreciation” for US President Barack Obama’s address to the UN two days earlier, which he said had “given much hope to our people.” Regardless, he said, “Time is running out, and the risks are becoming greater,” as the Palestinian people suffer “under the last occupation regime in the world.”

The Jerusalem Post, October 28, 2009

Solving Israeli-Palestinian conflict is Obama’s No. 1 priority, national security adviser says

[James Jones] stressed that all parties – Israelis, Palestinians and other Arab countries – must take action because time is running out

Our Full-Page Ad in the New York Times, J Street, March 22, 2010


….For Israel, it’s existential — the only way Israel can remain both Jewish and democratic. So says its Defense Minister Ehud Barak.

Time is running out.

The Jerusalem Post, April 28, 2010

UN’s Serry: Time running out for two-state solution

The Guardian (London), September 15, 2010

Why I doubt Netanyahu: Time is running out for the majority of Israelis who, like me, believe in a two-state solution.

BBC Monitoring Middle East, November 6, 2010

Though [Foreign Secretary William Hague] has only reiterated the fact that time was running out with the window of opportunity closing fast on the Israel-Palestinian peace deal, he did lay the onus on Israel.

The Christian Science Monitor, April 8, 2011

Time running out for Israel and peace talks; With the push for recognition of a Palestinian state at the United Nations and with the Middle East in turmoil, time is no longer on the side of Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu.

The Guardian (London), May 23, 2011

Time is running out for a deal, Obama warns Israel

Obama said time was running out for Israel to reach a deal with the Palestinians. “Delay will undermine Israel’s security and the peace that the Israeli people deserve.”

The New York Times, May 27, 2011

The Sorry State of the Peace Process: No plan to get Israelis and Palestinians back to the table

Negotiations will become even harder once the unity government with Hamas is formed and it gets closer to September. Time is running out.

The Nation, May 25, 2011

Obama, Netanyahu and the Arab Revolt: Fateful Mideast Triangle

But as Obama made clear in his May 19 speech on the revolutions roiling the Arab world, which are inspiring fresh activism among Palestinians, time is running out on America’s ability to protect Israel from its own policies.

Ynet, April 17, 2013
Kerry: Time Running out for 2-state solution

NBC News, June 3, 2013

‘We may not get another chance’: Kerry says time running out to revive Mideast peace

Sydney Morning Herald, November 9, 2013


”Israel says, ‘Oh, we feel safe today, we have a wall, we’re not in a day-to-day conflict, we’re doing pretty well economically,”’ Mr Kerry said.

“’Well, I’ve got news for you. Today’s status quo will not be tomorrow’s or next year’s.”

Max Blumenthal

Max Blumenthal is an award-winning journalist and bestselling author.

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30 Responses

  1. on December 25, 2013, 9:48 am

    Time running out on the “Peace Process”; must be the same unit of time used to calculate when Iran will have a nuclear bomb. Always right around the corner but we never get there.

    • Krauss on December 25, 2013, 10:28 am

      People always ask how the occupation can be maintained: because Israel can.

      They know that after Kerry there will be another guy saying the exact same thing. That is why nobody is taking these things seriously, especially the Israelis.

      This is also why we need BDS. No other way.

      • Walid on December 25, 2013, 2:17 pm

        “This is also why we need BDS. No other way.”(Krauss)

        If it’s what I expect would be happening with a deal already agreed to between the Palestinian negotiating team and the Israeli/American negotiating team, BDS would become redundant, as the Palestinians would have thrown in the towel.

        If I’m wrong and I truly hope I’m wrong and no deal has been made, BDS should come out in full force against Israel itself rather than waste its time and efforts on the settlements.

    • W.Jones on December 25, 2013, 10:32 am

      Excellent analogy.

      Merry Christmas, by the way.

      • Krauss on December 25, 2013, 12:52 pm

        Happy holidays, Jones!

  2. W.Jones on December 25, 2013, 10:33 am

    So basically all the talk of urgency is for the purpose of whipping up momentum to keep the “Process” going in order to avoid recognizing the reality that the system of domination or Apartheid has been instated?

  3. MHughes976 on December 25, 2013, 10:53 am

    Politicians get credit for urgency and decisiveness. No one sounds good saying ‘We can come back to this problem in 10 years’ time; it won’t have changed much’, though this is often the truth. But in the end things must change, I suppose.

  4. philweiss on December 25, 2013, 11:05 am

    Richard and Linda Thompson for Christmas!!!
    Beautiful, urgent post about the battle against racism, Max!

    • Citizen on December 25, 2013, 12:05 pm

      Where’s the justice and where’s the sense?
      When all the pain is on my side of the fence
      I’m walking on a wire, I’m walking on a wire
      And I’m falling

  5. Sumud on December 25, 2013, 11:10 am

    Time has run out.

    Israel’s Great Gamble of 1967 – that they could repeat the ‘success’ of the late 1940s Nakba over the remaining 50% of partition Palestine – is lost.

    It was all or nothing, they knew the stakes but hubris had them believe victory was inevitable.

  6. Citizen on December 25, 2013, 11:30 am

    Caroline Glick tells her Zionist fans why Kerry’s peace plan stinks

    • piotr on December 25, 2013, 8:57 pm

      The morose ending of the Glick’s opus:

      The third foundation of Kerry’s security arrangements is that Israel can trust America’s security guarantees.

      This position of course was completely discredited by the nuclear deal that Kerry and President Barack Obama have concluded with Iran, which paves the way for the genocidal Islamic Republic to acquire nuclear weapons. After the Iran deal, only the most reckless and irresponsible Israeli leaders could take American security guarantees at face value.
      Israelis frustrate the land-for-peace processors from Washington because we have actually been awake for the past 20 years. And we refuse forget what we know.

      Land for peace was killed by Palestinian terrorists.

      Jordan is not forever.

      And US security guarantees are about as useful as a three dollar bill.

      It seems that Kerry’s plan is the least of the trouble. My reading of Glick is that why should “we” bother with any peace if we will be eventually destroyed by Persian nuclear weapons? Given that, let’s enjoy the remaining years in tranquility without any stinking peace that would be very bothersome, namely the evacuation of settlements and attacks of terrorists.

      • James Canning on December 26, 2013, 7:35 pm

        Can Caroline Glick actually be so ignorant as to believe the purpose of the interim deal with Iran, is to enable Iran to build nukes? Rubbish. And I would not doubt she knows this.

    • Hostage on December 25, 2013, 8:58 pm

      Caroline Glick tells her Zionist fans why Kerry’s peace plan stinks

      She’s part of the crop of one-trick ponies who pontificate about “defensible borders” for a living. So logically segregation and more racism is the only answer in her world.

      There’s no license in international law to invade and occupy another UN member state, like Jordan was in 1967, in order to establish more defensible borders for yourself. No other country in the modern era has ever been stupid enough to base decades of foreign policy strategy on the odds of obtaining permission to commit aggression against its neighbors. Abba Eban described it as the “Israeli security psychosis”. The US has only grown more and more isolated in the international community by catering to this delusional behavior.

      • piotr on December 26, 2013, 8:59 pm

        More precisely, in Glick universe, there is no answer whatsoever. “The nations”, including USA, leave poor Israel defenseless against soon to come nuclear might of the Persian Empire, and then a single ICBM with MIRVs can reduce Israel to rubble. THUS it is very important to at least keep the line of defense on Jordan River (!!!???).

      • James Canning on December 27, 2013, 2:13 pm

        The “Glick Universe” apparently includes refusing to accept offer of peace made by every Arab country, for years and years now.

  7. American on December 25, 2013, 12:18 pm

    ”The failure to establish a Palestinian state somewhere in the West Bank, East Jerusalem and the Gaza Strip would bring Israeli apartheid into the open, plunging the Jewish state into a crisis of legitimacy that would result in its rapid unraveling.”

    Let me point out what should be obvious to all by now and why ‘running out of time” means nothing to Israel”.
    The Zionist do not really care whether Israel is considered ‘legitimate’ by the world or not……they do not care a fig about ‘others’ opinions of Israel.
    They only care that the myth of the holocaust world guilt and the help of their monied Zionist in other countries can continue to be the ‘whips’ used on the world’s governments so that no real action is every taken against Israel.
    If 7 billion people though Israel was illegitimate and said so, the zionist would not care and not feel threatened because as long as no world government powers declared it illegitimate nothing would done about Israel.
    The zionist do not believe that any government powers will ever take action against them because of their holocaust whip and their political infiltration of governments that could take action against them.
    So the ‘running out of time ‘and all the other warnings from the US government and others means absolutely nothing to them.
    Consider the zionist mindset–like Orens’s calling on the US congress to ‘make laws’ forbidding US citizens and enities from forming protest and taking private actions like BDS against Israel—-consider that they are so certain of their control of US congress that they would actually demand this.
    Consider Ben Cohen saying that “Jewish power’ must be used ‘mercilessly’ against US groups and individuals who speak against Israel or join boycotts of Israel..iow, against the ‘rights’ of American citizens.

    Nothing will done about Israel unless ‘support for Israel is delegitimized’ in US politics and ‘government’ and others. That is the only de legitimization that Israel would be afraid of.
    And boycotting the US politicians and I-First politics is the part that is missing in BDS efforts.
    If you want to kill a snake you chop off its head and the US congress is the head of this snake. Chop off this head and BDS and the other necessary actions to curtail Israel will follow.

    • Citizen on December 25, 2013, 5:14 pm

      @ American
      I agree the head of the snake is AIPAC-bribed US goy congress critters. They have no ethical or moral values at all. They are goys.

  8. Citizen on December 25, 2013, 12:23 pm

    Chief Palestinian negotiator Saeb Erekat admitted that since the resumption of negotiations in July 2013, Israel has killed 31 Palestinians in cold blood and announced several tenders for the construction of 5,992 settlement housing units ( three times the natural growth of New York ); the Israelis have demolished 209 houses and other buildings; the terrorist acts committed by illegal Jewish settlers increased by 41 per cent; and the Knesset proposed laws to divide Al-Aqsa Mosque, which has made it impossible to continue the negotiations.

    Here’s just now weak the Palestinian negotiation team is:

    • Walid on December 25, 2013, 2:02 pm

      “Here’s just now weak the Palestinian negotiation team is.”

      That’s putting very mildly and extremely politely. But hostage would never agree and he’d tell you the Palestinians have no choice because they are landlocked and handcuffed by the Paris Accords.

      Citizen, all of this stuff is theatrics and Erekat’s professed exasperation is part of it; the deal has been made, the Valley is gone to the dogs, the refugees aren’t coming back and the wall is staying exactly where it is. They lost out when they agreed to suspend UN membership application and the Hague cases. Amateurs negotiating with piranhas; what did you expect?

  9. James North on December 25, 2013, 12:23 pm

    An excellent post, Max. Your long list reminds me of the “Friedman Unit” — for years, the NYT’s Thomas Friedman wrote regularly, “In Iraq, the next six months will be absolutely decisive. . . ,” until someone listed about 10 of his wrongheaded predictions. He must read his own critics, because he finally stopped with the predictions — but not before 6 months became known as a Friedman Unit.

  10. talknic on December 25, 2013, 12:27 pm

    Correction : The Palestinians are running out of territory and; Kerry doesn’t have the time

  11. Citizen on December 25, 2013, 1:02 pm

    Abbas took Kerry’s plan, which included IDF presence in the Jordan Valley for 10-15 years, to the Arab League. They told him NO, not even one IDF soldier.

  12. Citizen on December 25, 2013, 1:17 pm

    This report says Kerry’s plan accepted most of Israel’s positions:

    Nothing about Israel’s wall (standing now on Palestinian land) coming down, but another one going up along the border with Jordan. I wonder if Obama will release Pollard? I wonder what the plan has to say about Palestine defense systems? Or return of the Palestinian refugees? Would they get to be part of any Palestinian referendum on the plan? Are these things not part of Kerry’s “framework”?
    I wonder what else the Arab League didn’t like about Kerry’s framework?

    • James Canning on December 25, 2013, 2:13 pm

      @Citizen – – Kerry should tell Israel to relocate the wall on the Green Line. And then tell Israel the same thing again. And again. But I am not holding my breath.

    • talknic on December 25, 2013, 7:54 pm

      Citizen “I wonder what else the Arab League didn’t like about Kerry’s framework?”

      None of Israel’s demands have any LEGAL basis.

  13. Taxi on December 25, 2013, 2:45 pm

    What a treasured surprise that Max included a video song by Fairport Convention. It’s been a long time since I heard Sandy Denny’s voice. I love her. Hard to think politics after listening to her. So much soothing sadness and so much beauty in her voice. So… I’ll just say Happy Holidays everybody, hope it’s a better year for Palestine and for everyone in the world.

    Well, almost everyone.

  14. Max Blumenthal on December 25, 2013, 4:42 pm

    Here’s a haunting cover of Sandy Denny by Nina Simone:

  15. Hostage on December 25, 2013, 9:56 pm

    Since the dawn of the peace process, serious men and women have warned that time was running out on a two state solution.

    It would be wise to remember that the two state solution was proposed by desperate British officials in the late 1930s, when time was running out on the one state solution. The Zionists simply adopted the Biltmore program and demanded all or nothing and have really only paid lip service to other proposals ever since.

    One key to understanding the riddle is to remember that 170 countries have adopted the 1st Additional Protocol to the Geneva Conventions and recognize that the violation of fundamental human rights, including apartheid, is a war crime. Israel holds that human rights are inapplicable during armed conflicts and claims its abuses are permitted under the rules governing belligerent occupation – an argument the ICJ formally rejected.

    The function of the peace process is to permit Israel and its supporters to apply Jus post Bellum law to demand disarmament, demilitarization, and docility from Palestinian society, while continuing to employ Jus in Bello law to illegally deny them their fundamental human rights.

    Israeli complaints to the Security Council about the Palestinians invariably amount to arguments based upon Jus ad bellum law, as if a state of belligerency no longer exists. This despite the fact that the Israeli Supreme Court has declared open season and permits extra-judicial killings on the basis that a continuous state of international armed conflict has existed since the 1st intifada in the 1980s.

    It’s important to understand that these are supposed to be mutually exclusive or independent bodies of law.

  16. ThePolemicist on December 27, 2013, 12:37 am

    Excellent! Time stands still for Zionism

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