How the Zionists want to convince the anti-Zionists

Yossi Schwartz ISL (RCIT section in Israel/Occupied Palestine), 14.02.2024

The Zionist came with a guide on how to convince Anti-Zionists. It is based on lies and myths and for anyone who knows what Zionism is and what is its real history as well as the history of Palestine it is no more than a story fit for the village idiot.

The Zionist teacher wrote: “A basic step you can take is to oppose their claim that Palestine has been in this land for thousands of years – something that we know to be untrue. Whether they tell you that “Jesus was Palestinian” or that “Old currency from the region says Palestine,” know that they are low balling you because there is no such thing as an alternate history.

Tell them – or, even better, show them – all of the evidence of the State of Israel existing here thousands of years ago. Explain to them that the coins that said “Palestine” said so in English and Arabic, yes, but in Hebrew, too. Tell them what Mandatory Palestine was. Hell, show them parts of the New Testament to all-too-easily prove that Jesus was, in fact, not Palestinian.” [1]

Did the Zionist state that has existed since 1948 existed thousands of years ago?

Even according to the Jewish tradition When Solomon died, between 926 and 922 BCE, the ten northern tribes refused to submit to his son, Rehoboam, and revolted. From this point on, there would be two kingdoms of Hebrews: in the north – Israel, and in the south – Judah. The Israelites formed their capital in the city of Samaria.

In 722 BC, the Assyrians conquered Israel. When they conquered Israel, they forced the ten tribes to scatter throughout their empire. These Israelites disappear from history permanently. One other consequence of the Assyrian invasion of Israel involved the settling of Israel by Assyrians. This group settled in the capital of Israel, Samaria, and they took with them Assyrian gods and cultic practices. They became the Samaritans. The Samaritans, who were Assyrian and therefore non-Hebrew, adopted almost all of the Hebrew Torah and cultic practices; unlike the Jews, however, they believed that they could sacrifice to God outside of the temple in Jerusalem. The Jews frowned on the Samaritans, denying that a non-Hebrew had any right to be included among the chosen people.

Judah became a tribute state of Egypt. When the Babylonians defeated the Egyptians in 605 BC, Judah became a tribute state to Babylon. Zedekiah defected from the Babylonians. Nebuchadnezzar responded with an expedition in 588 and conquered Jerusalem in 586. Nebuchadnezzar caught Zedekiah and forced him to watch the murder of his sons; then he blinded him and deported him to Babylon. This was the end of the kingdom of Judea. Later the remaining Jews in a Persians province and later on a Roman province until they rebelled and the so-called second house was destroyed in 70 AD. The elite was exiled and disappeared from history. The Ashkenazi Jews are Europeans and have nothing to do with the ancient Jews.

The Hebrews lived in Cannan. Canaan is variously defined in historical and biblical literature, but always centered on Palestine. Its original pre-Israelite inhabitants were called Canaanites. The names Canaan and Canaanite occur in cuneiform, Egyptian, and Phoenician writings from about the 15th century BCE as well as in the Old Testament. In these sources, “Canaan” refers sometimes to an area encompassing all of Palestine and Syria, sometimes only to the land west of the Jordan River, and sometimes just to a strip of coastal land from Acre (ʿAkko) northward.

In the early bronze age (3000–2000 BCE) the Semitic Amorites, who penetrated Canaan from the northeast, became the dominant element of the population during this time. These were probably the Hebrews. Other invaders included the Egyptians and the Hyksos, a group of Asian peoples who seem to have migrated there from north of Palestine. The Hurrians (the Horites of the Old Testament) also came to Canaan from the north. Thus, the Hebrews were not the only people who lived in Cannan. According to another theory the Hebrews entered Cannan in the 13 century BCE- the iron age. The Israelites’ infiltration was opposed by the Canaanites, who continued to hold the stronger cities of the region. In the following century, Canaan suffered further invasion at the hands of the Philistines, who appear to have come from Crete. They eventually established a coalition of five city-states on the southern coast of Canaan. Under the leadership of King David (10th century BCE), the Israelites were able to break the Philistine power.

Those considered ‘pure’ Arabs are those known as Qahtanite who are traditionally considered to be direct descendants of Noah through his son Shem, through his sons Aram and Arfakhshaath. Famous noble Qahtanite Arab families from this group can be recognized in the modern days from their surnames such as: Alqahtani, Alharbi, Alzahrani, Alghamedey, aws and khazraj (Alansari or Ansar), Aldosari, Alkhoza’a, Morra, Alojman,

“A new scientific report reveals that the genetic heritage of the Canaanites survives in many modern-day Mizrahi Jews and Arabs. The team extracted ancient DNA from the bones of 73 individuals buried over the course of 1,500 years at five Canaanite sites scattered across Israel and Jordan. They also factored in data from an additional 20 individuals from four sites previously reported. Individuals from all sites are highly genetically similar,” says co-author and molecular evolutionist Liran Carmel of Jerusalem’s Hebrew University. So, while the Canaanites lived in far-flung city states, and never coalesced into an empire, they shared genes as well as a common culture[i]”

“The researchers also compared the ancient DNA with that of modern populations and found that most Arab and some Jewish groups in the region owe more than half of their DNA to Canaanites and other peoples who inhabited the ancient Near East—an area encompassing much of the modern Levant, Caucasus, and Iran” [2]

As to the Ashkenazi Jews it is clear that their origin is not Canaan-Palestine but German or Slavo-Iranian.

“The largest study to date of ancient DNA from Jewish individuals reveals unexpected genetic subgroups in medieval German Ashkenazi Jews and sheds light on the “founder event” in which a small population gave rise to most present-day Ashkenazi Jews.The findings, spearheaded by geneticists from The Hebrew University of Jerusalem and Harvard Medical School, were published Nov. 30 in Cell.

About half of Jewish people around the world today identify as Ashkenazi, meaning that they descend from Jews who lived in Central or Eastern Europe. The term was initially used to define a distinct cultural group of Jews who settled in the 10th century in the Rhineland in western Germany

The analysis revealed two distinct subgroups within the remains: one with greater Middle Eastern ancestry, which may represent Jews with origins in Western Germany, and another with greater Eastern and Central European ancestry. The modern Ashkenazi population formed as a mix of these groups and absorbed little to no outside genetic influences over the 600 years that followed” [3]

“Uncertainties concerning the meaning of “Ashkenaz” arose in the Eleventh century when the term shifted from a designation of the Iranian Scythians to become that of Slavs and Germans and finally of “German” (Ashkenazic) Jews in the Eleventh to Thirteenth centuries (Wexler, 1993). The first known discussion of the origin of German Jews and Yiddish surfaced in the writings of the Hebrew grammarian Elia Baxur in the first half of the Sixteenth century (Wexler, 1993).

Yiddish was created by Slavo-Iranian Jewish merchants plying the Silk Roads. We discuss these findings from historical, genetic, and linguistic perspectives and calculate the genetic similarity of AJs and Middle Eastern populations to ancient genomes from Anatolia, Iran, and the Levant.

The Genetic Structure of Ashkenazic Jews

AJs were localized to modern-day Turkey and found to be genetically closest to Turkic, southern Caucasian, and Iranian populations, suggesting a common origin in Iranian “Ashkenaz” lands (Das et al., 2016). These findings were more compatible with an Irano-Turko-Slavic origin for AJs and a Slavic origin for Yiddish than with the Rhineland hypothesis, which lacks historical, genetic, and linguistic support (van Straten, 2004; Elhaik, 2013). The findings have also highlighted the strong social-cultural and genetic bonds of Ashkenazic and Iranian Judaism and their shared Iranian origins (Das et al., 2016)” [4]

“Over the last 15 years geneticists have identified links between the world’s Jewish communities that point to a common ancestry as well as a common religion. Still, the origin of one of the most important Jewish populations, the Ashkenazim of Central and Eastern Europe, has remained a mystery.

A new genetic analysis has now filled in another piece of the origins puzzle, pointing to European women as the principal female founders, and to the Jewish community of the early Roman empire as the possible source of the Ashkenazi ancestors.

The finding establishes that the women who founded the Ashkenazi Jewish community of Europe were not from the Near East, as previously supposed, and reinforces the idea that many Jewish communities outside Israel were founded by single men who married and converted local women.

 The study, published Tuesday in the journal Nature Communications, is based on a genetic analysis of maternal lineages. A team led by Martin B. Richards of the University of Huddersfield in England took a fresh look at Ashkenazi lineages by decoding the entire mitochondrial genomes of people from Europe and the Near East.

Earlier DNA studies showed that Jewish communities around the world had been founded by men whose Y chromosomes bore DNA patterns typically found in the Near East. But there was a surprise when geneticists turned to examine the women founders by analyzing mitochondrial DNA, a genetic element that is separate from the main human genome and inherited just through the female line.

Unlike the Y chromosomes, the mitochondrial DNA showed no common pattern. In several of the smaller Jewish communities it clearly resembled that of the surrounding population, suggesting a migration pattern in which the men had arrived single, perhaps as traders, and taken local wives who then converted to Judaism” [5]

Thus, the basic tenet of the Zionists that they are descendants of the ancient Jews is simply a myth that has been used to justify the colonization of Palestine. Such a myth is common among settler colonialists (see the myth of the white colonialist settler in North America and South Africa).

“David Ben-Gurion and Yitzhak Ben Zvi believed that the Palestinian peasant population are descended from the ancient biblical Hebrews, but this belief was disowned when its ideological implications became problematic Ahad Ha’am believed that, “the Moslems [of Palestine] are the ancient residents of the land … who became Christians on the rise of Christianity and became Muslims on the arrival of Islam” [6]

So, Zionists, can you tell the truth to the Anti Zionists that the European settler colonialist commit genocide against the descendants of the ancient Jews?

The Zionist story is a myth!

For Palestine red and free from the river to the sea!







[6] Salim Tamari (Winter 2004). “Lepers, Lunatics and Saints: The Nativist Ethnography of Tawfiq Canaan and his Jerusalem Circle” (PDF). Jerusalem Quarterly. Issue 20. Archived from the original (PDF) on 24 April 2015. Retrieved 31 May 2015.

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