עברית

 


Violence and terror
Glorifying terrorists and terror
Fatah glorifies terrorists who participated in 1929 Hebron Massacre: “They resisted the Judaization, the taking control, and the attempts to forge history”, “these three heroes were and will remain a symbol of pride, honor, and greatness”
Donia Al-Watan (independent Palestinian news agency) - June 17, 2018
 






Headline: “Fatah: Hijazi, Al-Zir, and Jamjoum are an example for the people that does not kneel”
      “On the 88th anniversary of the execution of the three heroes Muhammad Jamjoum, Ataa Al-Zir, and Fuad Hijazi (i.e., they murdered Jews in the 1929 Hebron Massacre and accompanying riots) by the British occupation forces in Acre, the Fatah Movement said that they are heroes who rejected humiliation. It added that they defended the Arab identity of Palestine, and specifically of Jerusalem and the Islamic Al-Buraq Wall (i.e., the Western Wall of the Temple Mount), and they resisted the Judaization, the taking control, and the attempts to forge history.
Fatah Movement Revolutionary Council member and Official [Fatah] Spokesman Osama Al-Qawasmi emphasized that these three heroes were and will remain a symbol of pride, honor, and greatness, and will remain an example for the Palestinian people that only kneels before the One and Only [Allah].”

Muhammad Jamjoum, Fuad Hijazi, and Ataa Al-Zir “committed particularly brutal murders [of Jews] at Safed and Hebron,” according to the report by British Government to the League of Nations. They were convicted of attacking British soldiers and murdering Jews in the 1929 Hebron Massacre, in which 65 Jews were murdered. They were executed by the British in 1930.

The Al-Buraq Wall – Islam's Prophet Muhammad is said to have rode during his Night Journey from Mecca to "al aqsa mosque", i.e., "the farthest mosque" (Quran, Sura 17), and there tied his miraculous flying steed named Al-Buraq to a "stone" or a "rock." (Jami` at-Tirmidhi, Book 47, Hadith 3424). In the 1920's, Arab Mufti Haj Amin Al-Husseini decided to identify the Western Wall of the Temple in Jerusalem as that "rock" or "stone," and since then Muslims refer to the Western Wall as the "Al-Buraq Wall."

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