Sunday, August 30, 2015

The Real “Catastrophe”: Ethnic Cleansing of Jews from Arab lands

The Real “Catastrophe”: Ethnic Cleansing of Jews from Arab lands

ByPAMELA GELLER on July 26, 2009

As the Arab -Israeli conflict began in the  1940's Arab
governments turned on their own Jewish populations.
3000 year old communities were ethnically cleansed,
over  1 million Arabic Jews and their families and lost their  homes and property including 120,000 sq. km. of land.
 65,000 in 1948
 200 today
Pogrom in Aden killing 82 Jews and destroying homes
190,000 in 1948
Less then 10 today
90,000 in 1948
Less than 100 today
25,000 +  Jews were ordered  to leave with 1
Forced  to sign declarations  "donating"
property to Egypt.
200,000 in 1948
25,000 today
Over 40,000 before  1945
Today : O
In 1945 more than 140 Jews were murdered in
250,000 in 1948
Less than 40 today
In 1941,180 Jews murdered in Baghdad 
35,000 in 1948
Less than 30 today.
500,000 in 1948
7,000 today
34,000 in 1948
Less than 100 today
200 homes,shops,synagogues were destroyed in Aleppo
115,000 in 1948
1,500 today
Amazingly, Israel absorbed  the sea of
Arabic Jewish Refugees.
Why aren't they  compensated by UN
, like the "Palestinians" – expelled from Jordan, not Israel?
The amount of money stolen is now worth
over $80 billion.
Jewish-owned land lost in Arab
countries: 38,625 sq.miles; Israel's total area: 7,992
Today, ancient synagogues
stand empty across the Arab world.

Synagogues arab

Synagogues arab2 
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The ancient Jewish community of Egypt, which totaled nearly 90,000 citizens in 1948, is now practically extinct – the result of state sponsored ethnic cleansing in the late 1940's and early 1950's which included the seizure of Jews’ assets and property, the revocation of their citizenship, arbitrary imprisonment, torture and pogroms.
Whilst the question of how the mere cinematic depiction of Egypt’s Jewish community could possibly represent a security threat is a staggering one, and what the film’s censorship’s portends for other minorities in the country a serious subject, the first indication that the Guardian will not be taking the broader implications of the ban seriously is that news of the decision was covered, not by their Middle East editor, or another political analyst, but by their film critic Ben Child.

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