About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

16 Replies to “Netanyahu fields questions on Hungary, Austria and antisemitism”

  1. According to this and most msm outlets, democracy is under assault in Hungary, which yesterday managed to finally rid itself of a higher-education indoctrination facility it really didn’t need. Here was a university, according to the article, that was designed to raise the leaders of tomorrow. Clearly modeled after our highly-successful postmodernist factories in the west, it was finally forced to haul ass to friendlier environs. Perhaps in its new home students wearing dainty transgendered panties will be permitted to stage the kind of veiled antisemitic, pro-Palestinian, anti-Zionist rallies like in western commie student daycares. With democratic “friends” like this who needs enemas, I say. Never mind that illiberal Orban has gone straight to the people with politically daring referenda on more than one issue. Even U.S. Ambassador Cornstein sided with Orban’s common sense on this issue, but this tidbit is well buried in the terribly biased article.

    Where is democracy really under assault and where is it really being sustained? Where is Jew hatred really on the rise? Where are universities permitted what Bibi says is the new, real anti-Semitism?

    The V4 now seem to have more democracy (sans U.S.A.) in their pinky fingers than Western Europe and Dystopia combined.


  2. Operation Northern Shield

    Hezbollah has spent years digging cross-border attack tunnels between Lebanon and Israel. It’s part Hezbollah’s plan called, “Conquering the Galilee.”

  3. Some background:

    We spend days and nights in the field until we find the tunnel

    Based in three trailers near the Gaza border, with advanced computers and technologies, is ‘the lab’: 10 soldiers—some of whom finished their physics degree in high school—who already found 15 terror tunnels, the latest neutralized this week; when the need arises, they go out to the field and under the ground; ‘finding a tunnel is not a scavenger’s hunt. It’s a game of chest against Hamas,’ says one.


  4. Hizbullah’s operational plan to invade the Galilee through underground tunnels

    One of the main lessons Hizbullah learned from the Second Lebanon War in 2006 was the necessity of changing the aims of its next war with Israel. The new goals included building up its defensive capabilities and developing methods of attack that would allow Hizbullah to fight the war within Israeli territory.

    Hizbullah’s military commander, Imad Mughniyeh, led this process of integrating these lessons. He asserted that during the next war, Hizbullah would invade the northern Israeli Galilee region and conquer it. Hizbullah set its sights on regions which have topographical superiority in comparison to Israel’s inferior topographical positions near the border.

    To achieve these goals, Mughniyah prepared an operational plan that he oversaw until his death in February 2008. After his death, Hizbullah special forces, known as the “Radwan Forces,” continued their training under the command of Mustafa Badr Al-Din until the revolt broke out in Syria in 2011.

    The operational plan includes:

    1. The training of Hizbullah special forces to take control of isolated Israeli communities along the northern border. In Hizbullah terminology, this is referred to as “the conquest of the Galilee.” (See JCPA article, November 2, 2011, here.)

    2. The construction of tunnels infiltrating into Israeli territory, close to Israeli communities. The tunnels are intended for the movement of several hundred fighters, and not to abduct soldiers or civilians. The model that Mughniyah visualized was that of invasion tunnels from NORTH KOREA into South Korea, which his Iranian guides had studied intensively.

    Hizbullah’s operational plan also includes the construction of facilities to launch massive missile attacks on population centers and strategic sites around Haifa in the north, Tel Aviv in the center, and Dimona in the south. Hizbullah’s arsenal of rockets and missiles is estimated at 100,000 – to 120,000.

    From Hizbullah’s perspective, the aerial attacks would attract the entire attention of Israel’s military, thereby simultaneously enabling Hizbullah to activate its plan for “the conquest of the Galilee” using its special forces.

    The route of the Hizbullah tunnel from Lebanon into Israel: Tunnel was more than 80 feet deep, 6 feet wide, 6 feet tall. It ran 130 feet into Israeli territory and 600 feet from under a Lebanese home. The tunnel was dug through solid rock.


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