Russian Jews, the new Zionist crisis inside the occupied territories
NourNews – In addition to the external challenge of the Zionist regime, the resistance movements in Gaza, the Palestinian uprising in the West Bank and the 1948 territories, and the intense pressure of Jewish settlers who spend their days and nights in insecurity, they must now watch over the movements of the Russian Jews settlers inside the occupied lands as well.
The revelation of the Zionist regime’s support for the Kyiv government against Russia in the Ukraine crisis has brought the tension between Moscow and Tel Aviv to an almost irreversible point. It is led by the Kremlin.
The Zionist regime, which from the beginning of the crisis in Ukraine tried to satisfy itself with the dual standard policy on both sides of the front, finally changed its course with a biased military intervention in favor of the Ukrainian government and the path of practical confrontation with Russia.
The developments entered a new phase with the summoning of the Russian ambassador to Tel Aviv after Sergei Lavrov’s harsh remarks about Adolf Hitler being a Jew, and the government of Naftali Bennett diverting its weapons policy, especially Spike missiles, paved the way for Ukraine’s neighbors to handle them to the Ukrainian government.
The war of words between the two sides escalated further after the Russian Foreign Ministry issued a statement accusing Israel of supporting the “neo-Nazis,” and Russian Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Maria Zakharova told Sputnik that “Israeli mercenaries” had joined the racist group “Azov” in Ukraine.
The point is that; Perhaps the most important reason for Tel Aviv to be caught in the Russia-West dichotomy is the demographic structure of the Jews living in the Occupied Territories, a significant portion of whom, especially in the upper classes, are Russians, citizens who consider themselves Russians rather than Jews.
During Putin’s presidency, relations between the two sides became very close due to his personal beliefs about the “Russians” and their significant presence in the occupied territories, and the Russians influenced the Zionist regime’s political power structure through parties such as Israel Our Home.
Now, however, with the events unfolding and the relations between Moscow and Tel Aviv looming, it is clear that the Naftali Bennett government will suffer the most when it is in dire straits inside the occupied territories.
The point is that; In addition to the external challenge it faces, the Zionist regime, in addition to Gaza and the Palestinian uprising in the West Bank and the 1948 territories, is under intense pressure from Jewish settlers who, in addition to poor living conditions, spend their days and nights in the absence of they pass security.
In the meantime, the Russian-speaking population inside the occupied territories, on which Putin also has a special account and has a high political influence in the Israeli political structure due to his connections with the Russian oligarchs, must be added to the problems of the Bennett government.
This group of Jewish immigrants has now become a strong pro-Russian political force inside occupied Palestine, with the revelation of the Zionist regime’s direct military support for Ukraine, and could create many problems for the regime’s ruling body.
Interestingly; Russia’s ambassador to Syria, Alexander Efimov, warned in an unprecedented statement about the regime’s attacks inside Syria, describing them as provocative, as TV support for Kyiv increased and after the Zionists announced that they were building a field hospital for Ukraine. It shows the Russians reconsidering their tactics in Syria as a permanent member of the Security Council.
The remarks made by Russia’s Deputy Ambassador to the United Nations, Dmitry Polyanskiy, in a speech to the Security Council stating that his country recognizes the Golan Heights as part of Syrian territory and does not recognize its annexation to occupied Palestine, are significant.
by Mohammad Ghaderi