עברית

 


Internal Palestinian issues
Fatah-Hamas relations
Fatah Facebook post depicts mass-murderer Abu Jihad with text glorifying terrorism: “How could we let Hamas be condemned as terrorists when we are the ones who fired the first bullet?”
Official Fatah Facebook page - Dec. 7, 2018
 






 

Image and text posted on the official Fatah Facebook page

The image shows terrorist Khalil Al-Wazir “Abu Jihad,” who was responsible for the murder of 125 Israelis on the left, and former PLO Chairman Yasser Arafat, founder of the PLO and Fatah terror organizations in the 1960s, and former chairman of the PA on the right.

Posted text: “How could we let Hamas be condemned as terrorists when we are the ones who fired the first bullet?”

Abu Jihad (Khalil Al-Wazir) - a founder of Fatah and deputy to Yasser Arafat. He headed the PLO terror organization's military wing and also planned many deadly Fatah terror attacks in the 1960’s - 1980’s. These attacks, in which a total of 125 Israelis were murdered, included the most lethal in Israeli history - the hijacking of a bus and murder of 37 civilians, 12 of them children.

Yasser Arafat – Founder of Fatah, former chairman of the PA. During the 1960s, 70s and 80s Arafat was behind numerous terror attacks against Israelis. Although he received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1994 together with then Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin and then Israeli Minister of Foreign Affairs Shimon Peres “for their efforts to create peace in the Middle East" after signing the Oslo Accords peace agreement, Arafat launched a 5-year terror campaign - the second Intifada (2000-2005) – in which more than 1,000 Israelis were murdered. Arafat died of an illness in 2004.


UN Resolution condemning Hamas – The US proposed a resolution to condemn the terror organization Hamas for firing rockets into Israel and inciting violence, and demanding that it and other terrorist groups such as Islamic Jihad cease their terror activities, including the use of airborne incendiaries. The proposal was voted on by the UN General Assembly on Dec. 6, 2018. Although it received a majority of the votes, the proposal did not receive the two thirds needed to be ratified.

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