What sort of people celebrate massacres of civilians? 

Pro-Hamas demonstrators take to the street of Athens as rockets fall on Israel and Israeli civilians are massacred. (EPA-EFE/ORESTIS PANAGIOTOU)
By Grzegorz Adamczyk
3 Min Read

“Not since the Holocaust did so many Jews die in one day,” said Israeli President Isaac Herzog. Benjamin Netanyahu said that the actions of Hamas were reminiscent of the actions of the Islamic State. 

The whole world now knows what Hamas is and not just the Israelis. As casualties, both Israeli and Palestinian, mount, Europe must brace itself for another wave of migrants. 

A potential confrontation between Iran and Israel beckons — the same Iran with which Obama cut deals that Trump had the sense to withdraw from, but which many in the EU believe should be reinstated. It is the same Iran that has not abandoned its nuclear ambitions, continues to cause instability in the Middle East, and which supplies drones to Russia for its war in Ukraine. 

Hamas is now threatening to kill the hostages they have taken. They seem not to care about the fate they are procuring for their own population in Gaza, as they are so blinded by their hatred of Israel. 

The Western world has condemned Hamas, but it is in Western countries where we have seen Muslims reacting to these attacks with celebrations and anti-Semitic rhetoric.

The Israeli ambassador to Germany Josef Schuster has said that it is time for Germany to wake up “so that Berlin does not become like Gaza.” He added that Palestinian organizations paid for out of German taxpayers’ money reminded him of mafias. 

Anti-semitism in Germany is on the rise, but the reaction of the authorities is weak and concentrated on extreme right-wing organization while ignoring it among the left and Muslims. France is little better, with anti-Semitic threats against Jews on the rise since the Hamas attack. 

This all adds up to a huge problem that Western countries have brought upon their own heads by their liberal migration policies. The Muslim communities that it has created are often alienated from the country they live in, dependent on welfare, and hostile to the countries they live in. This seems to be passing from generation to generation.

These events demonstrate how important the rejection of the Berlin-backed migration pact is for Poland. On Oct. 15, Poles have a chance to say “no” to this in a referendum. It is an opportunity many in the West, who have to watch as Muslims glorify Hamas, dearly wish they were given.

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