South Africa boycotts Israel

Saturday, 22 December 2012 08:33
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‘For the first time ever, the African National Congress (ANC), the ruling party in South Africa, today made the Palestinian call for boycott, divestment and sanctions on Israel part of its official policy.
Mbuyiseni Ndlozi of BDS South Africa said the decision “by the ANC’s National Conference, its highest decision making body, is by far the most authoritative endorsement of the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) against Israel campaign.”‘
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6 Responses to “South Africa boycotts Israel”

  1. Anonymous says:

    Its not fit as in athletically fit, its fit as in fit for task.

  2. Tapestry says:

    It’s taken in both senses, I believe. The facts don’t fit with Darwinism – from the beginnings of life on earth and throughout. See ‘Everything You Know Is Wrong’ by Lloyd Pye. Species don’t change very much over millions of years. They come. Then they go. Intervention seems a more likely explanation – genetic engineering.

    This is the wrong thread btw!

  3. Anonymous says:

    the frequencies change

    and life changes

    think sound vibrations and how they re-order sand particles


  4. Tapestry says:

    let’s hope the frequencies are changing

  5. Anonymous says:

    they are

    maybe thats why we woke up

    or maybe some of us can change the frequency

    the wifi, the electrosmog, the lily waves etc wont stop it


  6. Toad Hall says:

    The General’s Son. Miko Peled is a peace activist who dares to say in public what others still choose to deny. Born in Jerusalem in 1961 into a well known Zionist family, his grandfather, Dr. Avraham Katsnelson was a Zionist leader and signer of the Israeli Declaration of Independence. His Father, Matti Peled, was a young officer in the war of 1948 and a general in the war of 1967 when Israel conquered the West Bank, Gaza, Golan Heights and Sinai.
    Miko’s unlikely opinions reflect his father’s legacy. General Peled was a war hero turned peacemaker.
    Miko grew up in Jerusalem, a multi-ethnic city, but had to leave Israel before he made his first Palestinian friend, the result of his participation in a dialogue group in California. He was 39.
    On September 4, 1997 the beloved Smadar, 13, the daughter of Miko’s sister Nurit and her husband Rami Elhanan was killed in a suicide attack.
    Peled insists that Israel/Palestine is one state—the separation wall notwithstanding, massive investment in infrastructure, towns and highways that bisect and connect settlements on the West Bank, have destroyed the possibility for a viable Palestinian state. The result, Peled says is that Israelis and Palestinians are governed by the same government but live under different sets of laws.
    At the heart of Peled’s conclusion lies the realization that Israelis and Palestinians can live in peace as equals in their shared homeland.

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