Toerag Cameron kisses the zionist Israeli arse big time
British parliament now jewish run with Cameron, Miliband and Clegg the sideshow never mind the Friends of Israel
dishing out money to the major parties that kiss the right zionist arse.
Cameron: 'Israel is a beacon of democracy to the region - and to the world'
David Cameron's Knesset speech March 12, 2014
"Shalom le-coolam [Hello everyone]
"Mr President, Prime Minister, Mr Speaker, Members of the Knesset, ladies and gentlemen. It is a great honour to address this historic Parliament - for sixty-five years the heart of the State of Israel and a beacon of democracy to the region - and to the world.
"When I was last here in Jerusalem, I came as Leader of the Opposition and I remember being quite bemused as I sat listening to Israeli politicians telling me all about the challenges of coalition politics. They told me about building a coalition, keeping it together, balancing the demands of different parties, sorting out the disputes and I just didn’t understand this strange system of government. But after nearly four years as Prime Minister of my own coalition all I can say is: ach-shav ani mevin [now I get it].
"What I have always understood is the extraordinary journey of the Jewish people. Thousands of years of history in this holy land. Thousands of years of persecution. And even today, some people despicably questioning your right to exist. My Jewish ancestry is relatively limited but I do feel just some sense of connection. From the lexicon of my great, great grandfather Emile Levita, a Jewish man who came from Germany to Britain 150 years ago to the story of my forefather Elijah Levita who wrote what is thought to have been the first ever Yiddish novel.
"But more importantly I have learnt to understand something of Jewish values and character and I have grown to appreciate the extraordinary contribution of the Jewish people to my country and to the world. That sense of understanding has shaped my determination to remember the past, my commitment to Israel in the present and my hopes for Israel’s future.
"And I would like to say something about each of these today.
"First, remembering the past.
"One of the most moving experiences I have had as Prime Minister came in January this year, when I held a reception in Downing Street for 50 Survivors of the Sho’ah. I met some of the most inspiring people and heard some of the most incredible stories.
"People like Harry Spiro who couldn’t understand why his mother pushed him out of her house and off to the factory, when she was actually saving his life.
"Gena Turgel, who witnessed her brother being shot by the Nazis and lost another brother and two sisters before she was eventually liberated from Bergen-Belsen and went on to marry the British soldier who freed her.
"And Ben Helfgott who endured three years in a ghetto, two labour camps and three concentration camps to make it to England where he was reunited with one of his sisters, the only other member of his family to survive. Ben went on to represent Britain as a weightlifter in two Olympics set up a society for Holocaust survivors and was honoured in Poland for his reconciliation work between Poles and Jews. And I am delighted that Ben has come with me here today.
"All of the survivors have made such an incredible contribution to Britain.
"And one of the things so many of them have done – and which never ceases to amaze me - is to go into our schools and share their testimony first hand.
"It is hard to imagine the sheer strength of humanity it must take to do that.
"To relive time and again the one thing that frankly many of us in their position would do almost anything just to try and somehow forget.
"But they do it because they share an urgent sense of mission that their story must never be forgotten.
"I share that mission too.
"And I am determined that long after they are gone and long after we are all gone their memory will be as strong and vibrant as it is today.
"As a father, I will never forget last year visiting the Holocaust Memorial in Berlin with my children and for the first time trying to explain to them quite what had happened.
"I want every child in Britain to learn about the Holocaust and to understand just how vital it is to fight discrimination and prejudice in our world.
"It is vital that we do all we can with our international partners to preserve the site at Auschwitz, which I will be visiting later this year.
"But we need to do more.
"That is why I have set up the Holocaust Commission in Britain. A number of the Commissioners are here with Ben and me today and as we visit Yad Vashem together later today, our pledge to Ben will be that Britain will never forget what he and his fellow survivors have taught us.
"We will preserve the memory of that generation for every generation to come.
"But remembering the past goes far beyond that horrific suffering of a generation.
"It is about remembering the long and rightful search of a people for a nation. And the right for the Jewish people to live a peaceful and prosperous life in Israel.
"From the early pioneers, the men and women of the Palestine Exploration Fund, who saw the Jewish history in this land and the possibilities for the future to the Balfour Declaration – the moment when the State of Israel went from a dream to a plan Britain has played a proud and vital role in helping to secure Israel as a homeland for the Jewish people.
"And just as important as the history, is the partnership we are building between our countries today.
"That begins with our commitment to Israel’s security. On my last visit here I took a helicopter ride heading north over Israel.
"Looking right to the Jordan River and left to the Mediterranean Sea, I really appreciated for the first time just how narrow and vulnerable this land is.
"A vulnerability that has already seen 38 missiles from Gaza this year alone.
"A vulnerability that just this week has seen the interception of the Klos C ship - yet another despicable attempt by the Iranians to smuggle more long-range rockets into Gaza. A vulnerability that has too often seen nearby Palestinian schools being named in honour of suicide bombers.
"It gave me a renewed understanding of what it must be like to be afraid in your own home.
"So let me say to you very clearly: with me, you have a British Prime Minister whose belief in Israel is unbreakable and whose commitment to Israel’s security will always be rock solid.
"I understand the concern of Israelis who have seen land that Israel has pulled out of, becoming a base for terrorist attacks. And I will always stand up for the right of Israel to defend its citizens. A right enshrined in international law, in natural justice and fundamental morality, and in decades of common endeavour between Israel and her allies.
"When I was in Opposition I spoke out when - because of the law on universal jurisdiction - senior Israelis could not safely come to my country, without fear of ideologically motivated court cases and legal stunts. When I became Prime Minister I legislated to change it.
"My country is open to you. And you are welcome to visit anytime.