Israel: Lieberman’s ethnic cleansing

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March 22, 2010 – The Union of Progressive Jews of Belgium (UPJB) calls for a rally of citizens on March 21 next (18 to 20 hours, Avenue Louise in Brussels, opposite the Conrad Hotel)

The next Sunday, March 21, the Conrad Hotel will host a gala dinner organized by the ‘Israel Bonds International Europe “with, as the guest of honor, the Israeli foreign minister, Avigdor Lieberman.

The Union of Progressive Jews of Belgium would recall that the money invested by policyholders in Israeli government Bonds, is largely used to perpetuate the occupation and colonization of Palestinian territories, in flagrant violation of international law.

She also wishes to recall that Avigdor Lieberman, besides his ministerial duties, is the leader of Israel Beteinou (Israel Our Home), a political party openly racist and Arabophobia.

Avigdor Lieberman claims to be ‘democratic’, but his populist rhetoric and proposals regarding the fate of Arab citizens of Israel, is far from the universal conception of democracy.
He declared in September 2006 (interview with the newspaper HaZofeh): “I am absolutely in favor of democracy but when there is contradiction between democratic values and Jewish values, Jewish and Zionist values come in first place.”

Since 2001, he proposes to establish four townships in the occupied West Bank, hermetically sealed, which would be grouped the Palestinians.
More recently he has improved his plan.
He sees it as a solution for the Palestinian citizens of Israel, who are more than one million, to move the vast majority of the group in tightly closed, self-administered areas.
Thus would arise a State ethnically homogeneous from the Mediterranean Sea until the Jordan, sheltering in its midst Palestinian “Bantustans”.

The Union of Progressive Jews of Belgium considers that such a person is undesirable on Belgian territory. So she called civil society of our country and the political representatives to join it on March 21 next 18 to 20h, opposite the Conrad Hotel, Avenue Louise, 1050 Brussels, for a protest meeting against the presence of Avigdor Lieberman in the hotel launches.

Important Note: We have assured the police that this meeting would be conducted with dignity.
We rely on the sense of responsibility of all those who will join us.

The slogans that we offer:

No to Lieberman’s ethnic cleansing and racist mass treatment
Stop the blockade of Gaza
Stop the colonization of the West Bank and East Jerusalem
Stop building the wall of annexation
Respect international law

For the Union of Progressive Jews of Belgium
Anne and Henry Grauwels Wajnblum, Co-Chairs

Manif Lieberman.wmv

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ird4NfIQxNE

Free Makhoul-Saidالحرية لامير مخول وعمر سعيدישוחרר אמיר מח’ול-עומר סעיד Photos

http://self-declaring-terrorist-hunter.skynetblogs.be/

6 thoughts on “Israel: Lieberman’s ethnic cleansing

  1. kruitvat Post author

    Profile: Avigdor Lieberman

    Moldovan-born Mr Lieberman was once a nightclub bouncer

    Avigdor Lieberman, leader of the Yisrael Beiteinu party, has emerged as one of Israel’s most controversial politicians.
    With polls predicting his party may eclipse Labour as Israel’s third largest in elections on 10 February, he has gone from being seen as a marginal political player to a potential kingmaker in the space of a decade.
    His hardline policies on security and the country’s Israeli-Arab minority have grown in popularity amid a general swing to the right among an electorate strongly supportive of Israel’s recent military operation in Gaza.
    The Moldovan-born politician advocates swapping swathes of Israeli-Arab populated territory in Israel with Israeli settlement blocs in the West Bank.
    Under the party slogan “No loyalty, no citizenship”, Mr Lieberman also wants a law demanding Israeli-Arabs pledge allegiance to Israel as a Jewish state and committing them to some form of national service.
    Fraud probe
    And his blunt invective and the blatant disregard for political correctness have further raised concern internationally and on the Israeli left.
    For example, he has said that Israeli-Arab MPs who met Hamas should be executed like Nazi collaborators after the Nuremburg trials.

    A look at the career of Avigdor Lieberman

    And according to the Jerusalem Post he said in January 2009 that Israel should “continue to fight Hamas just like the United States did with the Japanese in World War II” – widely interpreted as a reference to the dropping of nuclear bombs on Nagasaki and Hiroshima.
    He is also under investigation for fraud, embezzlement and money-laundering, although he denies any wrong-doing and says the probe is politically motivated.
    The Yisrael Beiteinu party – or “Israel my home” – draws much of its support from the one million Jews who came to Israel after the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991.
    Settlers’ champion
    Mr Lieberman – once a nightclub bouncer – became a major player in Israeli politics in March 2006, when his party won 11 seats.
    This paved the way for him to become deputy prime minister (of which there are several in the government), and Minister of Strategic Affairs.
    He did not immediately become part of the then Prime Minister Ehud Olmert’s government, led by the Kadima party.
    But he joined in November 2006 to shore up the rickety coalition, which saw its ratings plummet following what many Israelis saw as the bungled war with Hezbollah in Lebanon in 2006.
    Kadima had dropped its main election pledge to withdraw from a number of Jewish settlements in the West Bank, opening the way for Yisrael Beiteinu, which opposed this policy, to join the coalition.
    Mr Lieberman is a champion of the Israeli settlers and takes a tough line on unilateral withdrawals from Jewish settlements arguing that Israel gets nothing in return, particularly security guarantees.
    He pulled out of that government in January 2008, however, refusing to back its peace talks with the Palestinians on core issues under the US-backed Annapolis process.
    Mr Lieberman is strongly opposed to the concept of “land for peace” on which the proposed two-state solution is based.
    He says it means “a state-and-a-half for one people and half a state for the other” – in reference to the fifth of the population of Israel who are Israeli-Arabs, descended from families that remained in what is now Israel after the state’s creation in 1948.
    Opposed withdrawal
    Mr Lieberman’s political career dates back to a stint as director general of the centre-right Likud Party from 1993-1996, followed by a year as head of the office of then Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
    Mr Netanyahu is now showing signs of concern that his party – expected to gain most seats in the upcoming elections – is losing votes to his former employee.
    Mr Lieberman has served as an MK in the last three Knessets.
    From 1999 to 2002, he served as minister of national infrastructure, and from 2003 to 2004 he served as minister of transportation.
    But in 2004, he was sacked from the governing coalition after opposing former Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon’s plan to withdraw from the Jewish settlements in Gaza, which went ahead anyway in the summer of 2005.
    Mr Lieberman was born in 1958 in Kishinev in the USSR (now Chisinau in Moldova) and moved to Israel at the age of 20, where he gained a BA in social sciences from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.

    6 February 2009
    http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/middle_east/6084362.stm

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  2. kruitvat Post author

    Avigdor Lieberman (1)
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Avigdor Lieberman (Hebrew: אביגדור ליברמן‎ (audio) (help·info), Russian: Авигдор (Эве́т Львович) Либерман, born 5 June 1958 as Evet Lieberman)[1] is a Soviet-born Israeli politician. He is currently Member of the Knesset, Israeli Minister of Foreign Affairs and Deputy Prime Minister of Israel. He is the founder and leader of the Yisrael Beiteinu party, whose electoral base are the immigrants from the former Soviet Union.[2]
    A polarizing figure within Israeli politics, Lieberman is quoted as saying, “I’ve always been controversial because I offer new ideas. For me to be controversial, I think this is positive.”[3] Lieberman has called to redraw the border between Israel and the West Bank so that Israel would include large Jewish settlement blocs and the Palestinian state would include large Arab-Israeli population centers. He proposed that Israel’s citizens should sign a loyalty oath or lose their right to vote.
    Lieberman first entered the Knesset in 1999, and has since served in numerous roles in the government, including as Minister of National Infrastructure, Minister of Transportation, Minister of Strategic Affairs, Deputy Prime Minister, and Foreign Affairs Minister.

    Biography

    Early life and early career
    Evet Lieberman was born on June 5, 1958 in Kishinev, Soviet Union (now Moldova).
    His father had served in the Red Army and spent seven years in a Siberian Gulag under Stalin’s rule, where he met Evet’s mother. After high school, Lieberman applied to study international law at Kiev University, but was, according to an interview, rejected for being Jewish. He then temporarily enrolled at the Chişinău Agriculture Institute with a hydrological land improvement major.[4]
    The family immigrated to Israel in 1978, during which Lieberman changed his name to ‘Avigdor’.[1] He initially considering living in a kibbutz before moving into Be’er Sheva.[5] In Israel, he served in the Artillery Corps of the Israel Defense Forces,[6] receiving the rank of Corporal,[1] and later earned a BA in International Relations and Political Science from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem.[7] During his studies he was active in the student group “Kastel” associated with the Likud. At that period he was busy job hunting and was given work by Tzahi Hanegbi, then a student chairman at the university, as a bouncer[8] in the student club “Shablul” (lit. snail) where he met his future wife. A year later, Lieberman was promoted to a general manager, responsible for all the activities at the club.[9]
    From 1983 to 1988, Lieberman helped found the Zionist Forum for Soviet Jewry and was a member of the Board of the Jerusalem Economic Corporation and the Secretary of the Jerusalem branch of the Histadrut Ovdim Le’umit (“National Workers’ Union”). In 1988, he started working with Benjamin Netanyahu. From 1993 to 1996, following Netanyahu’s election as party leader, Lieberman served as Director-General of the Likud party. From 1996 to 1997, he was Director-General of the Prime Minister’s office serving Benjamin Netanyahu.[7]

    Later career
    In 1999, he founded the Yisrael Beiteinu party, catering to the large immigrant population from the Soviet Union and competing with the Yisrael BaAliyah party headed by Natan Sharansky. He was elected to the Knesset in 1999, with his party winning four seats. He has served as a member of the Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee and State Control Committees, and as Chairman of the Israel-Moldova Parliamentary Friendship League.[10] In March 2001 Lieberman was appointed Minister of National Infrastructure, but resigned the post in March 2002. He was re-elected in January 2003 as part of a joint National Union-Yisrael Beiteinu list, and in February was appointed Minister of Transportation. However, he was removed from the cabinet by Prime Minister Ariel Sharon in May 2004 due to his opposition to the disengagement plan.[11]

    Lieberman and former United States Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice in 2007
    In the 2006 elections, Lieberman’s party won eleven seats, a gain from its previous six seats. It was initially in the opposition, but after a few months, in October 2006, Lieberman and Prime Minister Ehud Olmert signed a coalition agreement under which Lieberman became the Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Strategic Affairs, a newly created position with a focus towards the strategic threat from Iran.[3] In December 2006, he called Iranian nuclear proliferation “the biggest threat facing the Jewish people since the Second World War.”[3] He advocated that Israel join the European Union and NATO.[12] He resigned his cabinet position and Yisrael Beiteinu left the coalition in January 2008; he cited his opposition to the resuming peace talks, saying that “Negotiations on the basis of land for peace are a critical mistake … and will destroy us.”[13] Yisrael Beiteinu, which was described at times as Lieberman’s “one man’s party” for its media-closed meetings and party members’ reluctancy to give interviews,[14] emerged as the third largest party in Israel after February 2009 general elections and on 16 March, they entered into the coalition government led by Netanyahu.[15] Lieberman currently serves as Minister of Foreign Affairs and he also has the title of Deputy Prime Minister.

    Term as Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Upon taking office as the Minister of Foreign Affairs, Lieberman posed a clear message against application of provisions discussed at the Annapolis Conference, which stipulated the settlement of all negotiated issues prior to their implementation in the field, adding that these discussions were never ratified by the Knesset. He noted that Israel must abide, nonetheless, by the road map for peace — which held a demand for an ‘End of Palestinian violence’ as a first phase for furtherance of the negotiations process—as well as by the two accompanying Tenet and Zinni documents.[16]

    The Berlin holocaust memorial, which Lieberman visited in May 2009.
    Lieberman had previously opposed the road map at the time of its adoption.[17] He left Ehud Olmert’s government due to his opposition to the Annapolis Conference.[18] Lieberman followed his 1 April message with concerns that “[others] stand over us with a stopwatch” and that responsible and serious formulations of policy will take between one and two months.[19]
    Lieberman’s office stated in early April that peace talks will continue when Palestinian government officials crack down on attacks against Israelis, after which the Israeli administration will reciprocate by freezing settlement construction or expansion in the West Bank.[20] That position contradicts the Obama administration’s new approach to the peace efforts, where Israel is requested to freeze all construction, including “natural growth” (i.e. “within existing construction lines”)[21] regardless of Palestinian commitments.[22] The office also told U.S. special envoy George Mitchell that past negotiations did not bring any real results.[22] Lieberman himself said in April, “The situation is deadlocked, and it is not because of us”.[20] He argued that a stable, successful peace effort requires Americans to focus on preventing Iran from developing a nuclear weapon.[22]
    Lieberman and Prime Minister Netanyahu both planned to broaden the PR campaign overseen by the Foreign Ministry about Iran. Part of its new campaign focuses on Tehran’s abuse of human rights and sponsorship of terrorism and also aims to appeal to those, such as the gay and lesbian communities, less concerned with Iran’s nuclear aspirations and more fearful of its human rights abuses and mistreatment of minorities.[23] Despite his status within the government, the Israeli police have questioned Liberman three times from he took office to April 11 about the ongoing corruption investigation.[20]
    In early May 2009, Lieberman went on a European diplomatic mission, which went through Rome, Paris, Prague, and other cities. He met with his Foreign Minister counterparts, such as Frank-Walter Steinmeier of Germany, and he also paid his respects at Berlin’s Holocaust memorial, laying a wreath at the 19,000-square-meter monument known as ‘stelae.'[24] In 4 May 2009, in a press conference in Italy, Avigdor Lieberman skirted around the issue of a Palestinian state, stating that “This government’s goal is not produce slogans or make pompous declarations, but to reach concrete results,” adding that the government was still in the process of formulating its foreign policy.[25] On another occasion in his trip, he stated that “Nothing is going to come out of this ‘Peace Industry’ except for conferences in five star Hotels and a waste of money”.[24] Generally speaking, the diplomatic mission was private and subject to restricted news coverage.[24]
    On 7 May, Yediot Ahronot stated that Lieberman would appointed the minister in charge of strategic dialogue with the U.S.[26] On June 17, he appeared in a joint press conference with Secretary of State Hillary Clinton in his first official visit to the U.S. Lieberman clashed with Clinton over the issue of Israeli settlements, with Lieberman dismissing her call to end settlement expansion. Financial Times described the meeting as “one of the most tense encounters between the sides for several years”.[27] Clinton also rejected Lieberman’s assertion that the Bush administration had agreed to further building in the West Bank. Israel National News stated afterward that Lieberman and Prime Minister Netanyahu both have the same position of settlement expansion and for retaining Jerusalem as the undivided capital of Israel.[28]

    Personal life

    Nokdim as photographed from the air in early 2006.
    Lieberman and his wife Ella (née Tzipkin) have two daughters and one son. They live in the Judean desert settlement of Nokdim in the West Bank, where they have resided since 1988.[1] He has said that, despite having lived there for so long, he is willing to vacate his house in a peace agreement.[29]
    He speaks Romanian, Russian, Hebrew and English.

    Political positions

    According to Lieberman, “The peace process is based on three false basic assumptions; that Israeli-Palestinian conflict is the main cause of instability in the Middle East, that the conflict is territorial and not ideological, and that the establishment of a Palestinian state based on the 1967 borders will end the conflict.”[30]
    In late May 2004, Lieberman proposed a plan in which the populations and territories of Israeli Jews and Arabs, including some Israeli Arabs, would be “separated.” According to the plan, also known as the “Populated-Area Exchange Plan,” Israeli Arab towns adjacent to Palestinian Authority areas would be transferred to Palestinian Authority, and only those Arab Israelis who migrated from the area to within Israel’s new borders and pledged loyalty to Israel would be allowed to remain Israeli citizens. On May 30, 2004, Prime Minister Ariel Sharon condemned Lieberman’s statements, stating “We regard Israeli Arabs as part of the State of Israel.”[31] On 4 June 2004, as the disputes over the up-coming disengagement plan grew more intense, Sharon dismissed Lieberman from the cabinet.[32][33]
    After the 2009 Israeli elections, Lieberman said he changed his mind in recent years and decided to support the creation of a Palestinian state. He wrote in a letter to the The Jewish Week that he “advocates the creation of a viable Palestinian state,” and told The Washington Post that he would agree to the evacuation of Nokdim “if there really will be a two-state solution”. He explained in the Knesset that “reality changes” and that his shift had occurred over the last few years.[34] In his The Jewish Week article, Lieberman tried to explain his party’s “no loyalty – no citizenship” campaign by writing: “During Operation Cast Lead in Gaza, I was appalled by the calls for the destruction of the State of Israel and for renewed suicide bombings that some Israeli Arab leaders called for at pro-Hamas rallies. Although ‘responsible citizenship’ had always been part of our platform, I realized that this was a burning issue that had to take top priority.”[35] He explained his “responsible citizenship” platform and compared his position to the express policy of nations around the world, saying: “In the U.S., those requesting a Green Card must take an oath that they will fulfill the rights and duties of citizenship.”[36]

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avigdor_Lieberman

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  3. kruitvat Post author

    Avigdor Lieberman (2)

    Other issues
    Lieberman supports Israeli membership in the European Union and NATO.[37] Although he considers Iran a serious threat to Israel, he favors further political/economic sanctions and he opposes a military strike, saying that he cannot imagine the implications of armed action.[29]
    While his party is sometimes described as doctrinally secular and aiming to reduce the role of the rabbinical system in government by the news media,[38] it actually supports the continuation of the role of Orthodox rabbinical courts, but wants more nationally minded religious people, rather than the ultra-orthodox, in charge.[39] It does not advocate introducing civil marriage within Israeli law, but rather to find a solution to some of those who cannot marry under such laws.[38] It does not advocate a separation of church and state in Israeli society.[39]

    Mass media perception

    A large number of mass media sources within and outside of Israel have labelled Yisrael Beiteinu and Lieberman as far right[40][41][42][43][44][45][46][47][48][49][50] or ultra-nationalist.[41][51][52][53][54][55][56][57] Others consider him right wing or a populist.[55][58][59][60][61] However, in general, Israelis are divided on how to characterize Lieberman’s politics.[62][63][64]
    Yisrael Beiteinu has shown support for a two-state solution and were also noted for a secularist approach upon leading new legislation for civil marriage in Israel as well as pushing for some relaxation in the conversion process. Several commentators, however, noted that these positions do not coincide with the party’s platform.[65][66][67] These positions which are contradictory to the tradition of right wing politics in Israel[68][69] had been explained by Gershom Gorenberg as that following the Six Day War, opinions were split regarding the occupied territory, where being right-wing meant a position of holding onto the territory while being left-wing addressed a high level of willingness to give that territory away. He notes Lieberman to not be a right-winger by those terms as he’s talking about giving occupied lands as well as land from sovereign Israel.[70]

    Controversies

    Statements against Arab members of Knesset
    In November 2006, Lieberman, who described Arab members of the Knesset that meet with Hamas as “terror collaborators”, called for their execution: “World War II ended with the Nuremburg Trials. The heads of the Nazi regime, along with their collaborators, were executed. I hope this will be the fate of the collaborators in [the Knesset].”[71]
    The comment was attacked as racist by Eitan Cabel, a Labor party representative, and Ahmad Tibi, leader of the Arab party Ta’al and one-time advisor to Yasser Arafat, who demanded that, “a criminal investigation be initiated against Lieberman for violating the law against incitement and racism”.[71][72] Tibi strongly objected to Lieberman’s ministerial appointment, describing him as “a racist and a fascist”. Labour minister Ophir Pines-Paz, who resigned over Lieberman’s appointment, echoed Tibi’s remarks, saying that Lieberman was tainted “by racist declarations and declarations that harm the democratic character of Israel”.[73]
    In remarks in the Knesset in March 2008, shortly after the 6 March attack at Jerusalem’s Mercaz HaRav yeshiva, Lieberman commented that “yesterday’s attack can not be disconnected from the Arab MKs incitement, which we hear daily in the Knesset.”[74] Directing his comments at Arab MKs who’s comments Lieberman describes as anti-Israel incitement, he added that “a new administration will be established and then we will take care of you.”[75]

    Statements about Egypt
    In 1998, news reports stated that Lieberman suggested the bombing of the Aswan Dam in retaliation for Egyptian support for Yasser Arafat.[76][77] In 2001, reports stated that he told a group of ambassadors from the Former Soviet Union that if Egypt and Israel were ever to face off militarily again, that Israel could bomb the Aswan Dam.[15][78]
    Since the signing of the Egyptian–Israeli Peace Treaty, which followed Egyptian President Anwar Sadat’s historic visit to Israel, multiple Israeli heads of state have visited Egypt on numerous occasions. However, Sadat’s successor, Hosni Mubarak, has visited Israel only once—for Yitzhak Rabin’s funeral in 1995[79]—since he assumed the Presidency in 14 October 1981 and has never participated in talks on Israeli soil. In 2008, while on the Knesset speaker’s podium during its memorial for Rehavam Ze’evi, Lieberman raised the issue and said, “Mubarak never agreed to come here as president. He wants to talk to us? Let him come here. He doesn’t want to talk to us? He can go to hell.”[80]
    Prime Minister Ehud Olmert and President Shimon Peres immediately apologized to the Egyptians. Lieberman accused the two of them of acting like “a battered wife”. He explained his belief that the President and Prime Minister were wrong to ask forgiveness from Mubarak in that Egypt had provoked Israel just days earlier by identifying Israel as the enemy in a massive military exercise and that caricatures in the Egyptian media are akin to Nazi propaganda.[80]
    After Netanyahu began his term as Prime Minister in March 2009, government aides met with Egyptian officials and told them that Lieberman’s role should not be a reason for tension between the two countries.[78] News reports had previously been issued claiming that Egypt would not work with the Netanyahu administration unless Liberman personally apologized.[81][82] The administration labeled them “inaccurate and out of all proportion”.[81] On 9 April, Mubarak invited Netanyahu to meet with him personally in Sharm e-Sheikh.[82] Unofficial channels for discussion are also reportedly being considered.[83]

    Statements against Palestinian militancy
    Following a series of terrorist attacks on Israelis perpetrated by Palestinian terrorists during a three-day period in March 2002, Lieberman proposed issuing an ultimatum to the Palestinian Authority to halt all terror activity or face wide-ranging attacks. He said, “if it were up to me I would notify the Palestinian Authority that tomorrow at ten in the morning we would bomb all their places of business in Ramallah, for example.”[84][85] This led Foreign Minister Shimon Peres to respond that excessive military measures could lead to accusations of war crimes.[84] Peres and Lieberman also clashed over the continuing fierce bombardment of the Palestinian territories, with Peres saying that the Israeli administration must not “escalate the situation”.[86]
    In July 2003, reacting to a commitment made by Ariel Sharon to the US, where amnesty could be given to approximately 350 Palestinian prisoners including members of Hamas and Islamic Jihad, Lieberman rejected a chance to participate in the related committee and said “It would be better to drown these prisoners in the Dead Sea if possible, since that’s the lowest point in the world,”[87][88][89] Lieberman continued, according to Galei Tzahal (‘Israel Army Radio’), stating his willingness, as Minister of Transport, to supply buses to take the prisoners there.[90] Lieberman’s suggestion also led to confrontation between Lieberman and Arab-Israeli MKs Ahmed Tibi (Hadash-Ta’al), Jamal Zahalka (Balad), Taleb el-Sana, Abdelmalek Dahamsha (United Arab List) as well as opposition leader Shimon Peres.[91]
    In January 2009, during the Gaza conflict, Lieberman argued that Israel “must continue to fight Hamas just like the United States did with the Japanese in World War II. Then, too, the occupation of the country was unnecessary.”[92][93] This threat has been interpreted by some media commentators, including Turkish prime minister Tayyip Erdogan, as an allusion to Hiroshima and Nagasaki and as advocacy for a nuclear strike on Gaza.[7][94][95][96][97]

    Student political activities: Kach and Kastel
    On the eve of the 2009 elections, Haaretz wrote that Lieberman was briefly involved with the Kach party of Rabbi Meir Kahane shortly after his immigration to Israel in 1979. The membership claims were based on the testimony of two activists in the movement, Avigdor Eskin and Yosef Dayan, who said that Lieberman was a member of the party for a short-term period. Lieberman rejected the story[5] and called the publication an “orchestrated provocation”.[98][99] Kach was barred from participating in the election in 1988 under the revised Knesset Elections Law banning parties that incited racism and was declared a terrorist organization in 1994.[100][101]
    During his time at the Hebrew University, Lieberman was a active member of the student party “Kastel”, at a time when the relationship between Kastel and Arab student groups was tense and often deteriorated into violence. According to Maariv, based on the testimony of a witness who was a student at the time, Lieberman participated in a few of the violent clashes (Lieberman said he was involved in two) but Jamal Zahalka, a Knesset member from Balad who was a student at the time and active in Arab groups, notes that he remembers Lieberman as yelling a lot but avoiding any of the rough action.[5

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avigdor_Lieberman

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  4. kruitvat Post author

    Avigdor Lieberman (3)

    Corruption investigations
    Some of Lieberman’s connections with local and foreign businessmen are currently under police investigation. Lieberman allegedly received millions of shekels from various entrepreneurs while serving as member of Knesset; under Israeli law, MKs are not allowed to receive any payment beyond their salary. One claim is that Michael Cherney paid a company called Path to the East large amounts of money between the years 1999 and 2006, and that these sums were then allegedly passed on to Lieberman as a bribe. Other allegations concern a company called M.L.1, founded by Lieberman’s daughter Michal when she was 21.[102] These allegations concern money transferred to M.L.1 from unknown sources outside Israel; the money was later allegedly used for paying salaries to Avigdor and Michal Lieberman.[103] Lieberman is also under investigation for receiving a bribe from Austrian-Jewish businessman Martin Schlaff.[104]
    Lieberman denies all allegations of wrongdoing in these cases, and claims that the police is conspiring against him. In particular, he has pointed to the proximity of his investigation to the 2009 Israeli elections and said that such investigations are “part of my routine before every parliamentary election.”[103] Allegations of bias on the part of the police have also been reported in Arutz Sheva, a right-wing Israeli news outlet, who reported that the investigation, which had been “ongoing for years, suddenly became active again once [Lieberman] left the government” in January 2008.[105]
    On 2 April 2009, Lieberman was question by police on suspicion of corruption for at least seven hours at the national squad headquarters in central Israel. It was part of an ongoing investigation examining his business dealings. Lieberman denied all allegations. He claimed the investigation has been dragged out, and had filed a petition to the court requesting a speedy process.[106]

    Indictment
    On the 24th May 2010 the Israeli Police reccomended Lieberman’s indictment for Breach of Trust, regarding the suspected reciept of classified information regarding on going criminal investigations into him. Former ambassador to Belarus, Ze’ev Ben Aryeh was also reccomended for indictment.[107]

    Conviction for assault
    On September 24, 2001, Lieberman acknowledged in the Jerusalem District Court that he attacked a twelve-year-old youth from Tekoa, who had hit his son. The incident occurred in December, 1999 in the Nokdim settlement. His son told him that three boys hit him. Lieberman located one of the boys in a trailer and hit him in the face. After the boy fell and was injured, the defendant grabbed him by the shirt-collar and arm, took him back to his parent’s home in Tekoa and threatened that he would attack him again if he returned to Nokdim.[108][109] He was charged with assaulting and threatening him. Lieberman was convicted based on his own confession in the context of a plea bargain. His attorney asked the judges, in the context of the arrangement, to restrict his punishment to a fine amid the defendant’s promise that he will not commit such an act in the future. The judge ultimately ruled that Lieberman must pay the child a compensation of 10,000 shekels, and an additional fine of 7,500 shekels.

    Allegations of Anti-Arab racism
    Many commentators, including Arab Israeli groups, have accused Lieberman of anti-Arab racism. Christoph Schult in Der Spiegel has accused Lieberman of having a reputation as a “virulent racist”.[110] M.J. Rosenberg in the LA Times characterized Lieberman’s election campaign as “frankly anti-Arab”.[111] Daphna Baram in The Guardian called him an “arch racist”.[112] Richard Cohen in the Washington Post noted that while Lieberman a “nationalist” he was also an “anti-Arab demagogue”.[113] Eric Yoffie, president of the Union for Reform Judaism called Lieberman’s campaign “an outrageous, abominable, hate-filled campaign, brimming with incitement that, if left unchecked, could lead Israel to the gates of hell.” [114] Martin Peretz editor-in-chief of The New Republic, a passionate Zionist and critic of the peace movement, called Lieberman “neo-fascist … a certified gangster … the Israeli equivalent of Jörg Haider” [115] During the 2009 campaign, Meretz released an internal memo comparing Lieberman to “Jean-Marie Le Pen in France, Haider in Austria, and Zhirinovsky in Russia” [116]
    Party officials are denying the charges, saying that they have been falsely stigmatized.[117]

    References

    ^ a b c d “FACTBOX – Israel’s Avigdor Lieberman”. Reuters. 2009-02-09. Retrieved 2009-02-09.
    ^ How many seats did the Russians give Lieberman Politico, 16 February 2009 (Hebrew)
    ^ a b c Myre, Greg (December 7, 2006). “Israeli Official Discusses Iran And His Controversial Agenda”. The New York Times.
    ^ Dor le Dor interview, in Russian
    ^ a b c Leibowitz, Sarah (March 14, 2009). “Lieberman The Student” (in Hebrew). nrg Maariv.
    ^ “Five Questions/Five Answers”. Bamahane (2984th Edition): p. 5. April 3, 2009.
    ^ a b c Avigdor Lieberman: a man to watch. Today’s Zaman. Published 5 February 2009.
    ^ Ex-bouncer Avigdor Lieberman muscles his way into Israeli politics[dead link]
    ^ Lieberman The Student Ma’ariv (Hebrew)
    ^ Avigdor Lieberman Israel Ministry of Foreign Affairs
    ^ Sharon Is Expected to Fire 2 From Cabinet Before Gaza Vote New York Times, 4 June 2004
    ^ http://www.jpost.com/servlet/Satellite?cid=1167467851423&pagename=JPost%2FJPArticle%2FShowFull
    ^ Hardliner Avigdor Lieberman set to become Israel’s foreign minister. By Rory McCarthy. The Guardian. Published 16 March 2009.
    ^ Introducing: the New Face of Yisrael Beiteinu Israel News 2 (Hebrew)
    ^ a b Washington Braces To Greet Lieberman as Foreign Minister. By Nathan Guttman. The Forward. Published March 18, 2009.
    ^ Lieberman: Annapolis doesn’t obligate us. The Jerusalem Post. Published April 1, 2009.
    ^ Avigdor Lieberman’s Brilliant Debut. By Daniel Pipes. FrontPageMagazine.com Published April 2, 2009.
    ^ Annapolis has no binding validity, news1, April 1, 2009.
    ^ Israeli FM: Don’t Stand Over Us With A Stopwatch. By David Bedein. The Bulletin. Published April 9, 2009.
    ^ a b c Top Israeli diplomat: Don’t rush us back to peace talks. The Miami Herald. Published April 11, 2009.
    ^ “Lieberman slams Obama’s Iran policy”. Jerusalem Post. June 26, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-12.
    ^ a b c Plan for Palestinian state is ‘dead end,’ Israel tells U.S. McClatchy Newspapers. Published April 16, 2009.
    ^ Barak Ravid (2009-04-20). “Israel recruits gay community in PR campaign against Iran”. Haaretz.
    ^ a b c “Lieberman: Nothing is going to come out of this ‘Peace Industry’ except for a waste of money”. Haaretz. 6 May 2009. Retrieved 8 May 2009.
    ^ “Foreign Minister, Avigdor Lieberman: We are committed to the Peace Process” (in Hebrew). Haaretz. Retrieved 8 May 2009.
    ^ Sofer, Roni (7 May 2009). “Lieberman will be responsible for the strategic dialogue with the U.S.” (in Hebrew). Yediot Ahronot. Retrieved 13 May 2009.
    ^ Dombey, Daniel (June 18, 2009). “Clinton clashes with Israelis over settlers”. Financial Times. Retrieved June 18, 2009.
    ^ Tzvi Ben Gedalyahu (June 18, 2009). “Clinton vs. Lieberman in Bare Knuckles Fight over Yesha”. Israel National News. Retrieved June 18, 2009.
    ^ a b Mozgovaya, Natasha (March 1, 2009). “Lieberman: I’m ready to quit my settlement home for peace”. Haaretz. Retrieved April 11, 2009.
    ^ Lieberman: The unfaithful cannot be citizens Ynetnews, 10 December 2006.
    ^ Lieberman presents to Russia plan to expel ‘disloyal’ Arabs Ha’aretz, 30 May 2004.
    ^ PM sacks National Union ministers, Ha’aretz, 5 June 2004.
    ^ Sharon sacks hardliners who stand in his way The Guardian, 5 June 2004
    ^ Hoffman, Gil (2009-03-03). “Lieberman ‘changes mind’ on PA state”. The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2009-03-04.
    ^ Benhorin, Yitzhak (2009-02-26). “Lieberman: I back creation of Palestinian state”. Ynetnews. Retrieved 2009-03-04.
    ^ “Lieberman: I support creation of viable Palestinian state”. Haaretz. 2009-02-27. Retrieved 2009-03-04.
    ^ Avigdor Lieberman: Israel should press to join NATO, EU, Ha’aretz, 1 January 2007.
    ^ a b Prusher, Ilene R. (February 12, 2009). “Key to who will govern Israel: Avigdor Lieberman”. Christian Science Monitor. Retrieved April 11, 2009.
    ^ a b “Party Platform on State and Religion” (in Hebrew). Yisrael Beiteinu Website. January 1, 2009. Retrieved April 12, 2009.
    ^ By ARON HELLER, Associated Press Writer (2008-10-29). “Israel apologizes for lawmaker’s Mubarak comments – International News | News of the World | Middle East News | Europe News”. FOXNews.com. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ a b “Middle East | Far-right joins Israel coalition”. BBC News. 2006-10-30. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Blair, David (2009-02-05). “Far-Right Israeli party enjoys surge in polls to become election kingmaker”. Telegraph. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Chris McGreal in Jerusalem. “Olmert seeks partners after indecisive victory | World news”. The Guardian. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “How did Kadima lose four seats in one week? – Haaretz – Israel News”. Haaretz. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ [1]
    ^ [2]
    ^ [3]
    ^ [4][dead link]
    ^ Levinson, Charles (2009-02-06). “Anti-Arab Israeli Party Surges – WSJ.com”. Online.wsj.com. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “”The Future of Palestine: Righteous Jews vs. the New Afrikaners” with Professor John J. Mearsheimer”. The Jerusalem Fund. 2010-04-29. Retrieved 2010-05-03. “Probably the best single indicator of how far to the right Israel has moved in recent years is the shocking fact that Avigdor Lieberman is employed as its foreign minister. Even Martin Peretz of the New Republic, who is well known for his unyielding support for Israel, describes Lieberman as ‘a neo-fascist’, and equates him with the late Austrian fascist Jorg Haider.”
    ^ [5][dead link]
    ^ “Israeli ultranationalist poised for election gains – International News | News of the World | Middle East News | Europe News”. FOXNews.com. 2009-02-04. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Casey, Vinny (2003-10-15). “Who’s who: Israeli groups”. Telegraph. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Toni O’Loughlin in Jerusalem. “Israeli far right gains ground as Gaza rockets fuel tension | World news”. The Guardian. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ a b “Orly Levy, Israel’s Rising Right-Wing Candidate”. Newsweek.com. 2009-02-16. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “Israeli Ultranationalist Expected To Gain In Election”. NPR. 2009-02-09. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “Xinhua – English”. News.xinhuanet.com. 2006-11-01. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “Jews and Arabs can never live together, says Israel’s vice PM”. Telegraph. 2006-11-05. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Rory McCarthy in Nokdim. “Hardliner Avigdor Lieberman rises to third in Israeli polls | World news”. The Guardian. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Douglas Hamilton (2009-02-08). “Israeli populist’s hardline message draws voters”. Reuters. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ By PHIL ZABRISKIE/JERUSALEM Tuesday, Oct. 24, 2006 (2006-10-24). “Olmert’s New Coalition Partner: A Step Forward or Back?”. TIME. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ [6]
    ^ “27Not%20racist,%20stigmatized%20%2 – Haaretz – Israel News”. News.haaretz.co.il. 2006-12-24. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ [7]
    ^ “A new Jewish state – Haaretz – Israel News”. Haaretz. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Aaron Sebag. “Israel’s transition to new leadership – New Europe”. Neurope.eu. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Philippa Runner. “EUobserver / EU urges Israel to stick to peace process”. Euobserver.com. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Francisco Gil-White
    ^ On the Orwellian use of the terms ‘left’ and ‘right,’ and on the dangers therein to Israeli politics, Historical and Investigative Research, 12 April 2006.
    ^ “Israel Is Our Home”, by Jennie Rothenberg Gritz, The Atlantic, March 14, 2007.
    ^ a b Lieberman calls Arab MKs who meet with Hamas ‘collaborators’ The Jerusalem Post, Published May 4, 2006
    ^ Prosecution: Lieberman’s anti-Arab remarks kosher Ynetnews, 2 November 2006
    ^ Labour minister quits over Lieberman’s role The Independent, 31 October 2006
    ^ Haaretz Service:Lieberman: Jerusalem attack is product of Arab MK incitement [8]
    ^ “Shahar Ilan:Lieberman to Arab MKs: One day we will ‘take care of you'”. Haaretz.com. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Avigdor Lieberman. Institute for Middle East Understanding. Published September 29, 2008.
    ^ Arab alarm over role for Lieberman. By Andrew England, Heba Saleh, and Tobias Buck. Financial Times. Published March 17, 2009.
    ^ a b Egypt threatens to ignore new Israeli foreign minister. By Dina Kraft. The Daily Telegraph. Published 22 March 2009.
    ^ “פגישת פסגה מדינית: רה”מ אולמרט ייפגש עם הנשיא מובארק במצרים – גלובס”. Globes.co.il. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ a b “Lieberman: Israel acting like battered wife with Egypt”. YNET. 11.01.08. Retrieved 2009-04-12.
    ^ a b ‘no Egyptian Ultimatum On Lieberman’. Turkish Weekly. Published 22 March 2009.
    ^ a b Mubarak invites Netanyahu for talks. The Jerusalem Post. Published April 7, 2009.
    ^ Egypt MP: Lieberman not welcome in Cairo unless he apologizes. Haaretz.
    ^ a b Israel’s Rising Star. By Philip Jacobson. The First Post. Published February 5, 2009.
    ^ Right: Open War, Left: to Leave the Occupied Territories. By Smadar Shmueli. YNET. Published March 4, 2009.
    ^ We risk charges of war crimes, Peres tells Cabinet. By Paul Peachey. The Independent. Published 7 March 2002.
    ^ McGreal, Chris. Palestinian PM’s leadership at stake when he pleads with Bush to help free detainees. The Guardian, 25 July 2003.
    ^ Abu Toameh, Khaled. (2003, 21 July.) PA prepares own dossier on ‘incitement’.
    ^ Chazan, Guy. Hawkish Palestinian TV Starts to Incubate Doves. Wall Street Journal
    ^ ‘Lieberman offered to drown the Palestinian prisoners at sea’ by Walla!, 6 July 2003
    – On Galei Tzahal it was reported that Lieberman said at the cabinet meeting that as Minister of Transport he’s willing to provide buses to take them at sea and drown them there.
    Hebrew: בגלי צה”ל דווח שליברמן אמר בישיבת הממשלה שכשר התחבורה הוא מוכן לספק אוטובוסים לאסירים שיקחו אותם לים ולהטביע אותם שם.‎
    ^ Lieberman blasted for suggesting drowning Palestinian prisoners Ha’aretz, 8 July 2006.
    ^ Lieberman: Do to Hamas what the US did to Japan
    ^ Treat Hamas like Japan in WWII: Israeli nationalist leader[dead link]
    ^ “Israeli politician calls for nuclear strike on Gaza”. Ma’an News. 2009-01-13.
    ^ Gordon, Neve (2009-03-25). “Avigdor Lieberman, Israel’s shame”. The Guardian.
    ^ Sullivan, Andrew (2009-03-17), Netanyahu’s Love Bombs To America, The Atlantic
    ^ Robert Tait in Istanbul. “‘Iran is our friend,’ says Turkish PM Recep Tayyip Erdogan”. Guardian. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Galili, Lily (2009-02-05). “Lieberman was involved in radical right Kach movement”. Haaretz.
    ^ Tena, Samuel (04/02/09). “Account: Lieberman was a Member of the Kach Movement”. Arutz Sheva. Retrieved 2009-03-29. (Hebrew)
    ^ The Kach Movement – Background Israel Ministry of Foreign Affairs, 3 March 1994
    ^ Richards, Charles (Monday, 14 March 1994). “Anti-Arab Kach group outlawed in Israel: Belated response to Hebron massacre is likely to help get peace negotiations going again”. The Independent. Retrieved 2009-04-01.
    ^ “Who’s the boss?”. Haaretz.com. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ a b Uri Blau. The Small Fund and the Screenplay Written by Israel Beitenu Leader Avigdor Lieberman Haaretz, 6 March 2009 (in Hebrew)
    ^ Hillel Fendel.”Police Say There´s Evidence Linking Sharon to $3 Million Bribe” Arutz Sheva, 3 January 2006
    ^ Ezra HaLevi. Exposé Links Olmert, Lieberman and Sharon to Jericho Casino Arutz Sheva, 24 January 2008
    ^ “Israeli FM questioned over graft”. Al-Jazeera English. April 2, 2009.
    ^ “Israeli FM reccomended for indictment”. Haaretz. May 24, 2010.
    ^ “ליברמן הורשע בבית המשפט בעיסקת טיעון בתקיפת קטין ואיומים – גלובס”. Globes.co.il. 2001-09-24. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ “Court Record (Hebrew)”. Info1.court.gov.il. 1999-12-17. Retrieved 2010-04-25.
    ^ Schult, Christoph (2009-03-25). “Israel’s Pragmatic Thug”. Der Speigel.
    ^ Rosenberg, M.J. (2009-02-11). “The rise of Avigdor Lieberman”. Los Angeles Times.
    ^ Baram, Daphna (2009-03-26). “The Knesset: many parties, one mind”. The Guardian.
    ^ Cohen, Richard (2009-02-24). “Whose Israel Shall It Be?”. The Washington Post.
    ^ Guttman, Nathan (2009-02-27). “Jewish Leaders Largely Silent on Lieberman’s Role In Government But One Prominent U.S. Rabbi Criticizes ‘Hate-Filled Campaign’”. The Forward.
    ^ Zakaria, Fareed (2009-02-14). “Israel’s Biggest Danger”. Newsweek.
    ^ Senyor, Eli (2009-01-26). “Meretz memo: Compare Lieberman to Jorg Haider”. YNet news.
    ^ Gideon Alon, Not racist, stigmatized, Haaretz, April 25, 2009.

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  5. kruitvat Post author

    Avigdor Lieberman (4)

    External links
    Israel portal

    Avigdor Lieberman Knesset website
    ‘I’m a Realist’ Joshua Hammer essay on Lieberman from The New York Review of Books
    Official website of Yisrael Beiteinu
    Lieberman, Avigdor (2009-02-25). “The Case For ‘Responsible Citizenship’ in Israel”. The Jewish Week. Retrieved 2009-03-04.

    Weymouth, Lally (2009-03-01). “A Conversation With Avigdor Lieberman”. The Washington Post. ISSN 0740-5421. Retrieved 2009-03-01.
    Horovitz, David; Amir Mizroch (2009-04-28). “The world according to Lieberman”. The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2009-04-28.

    Categories: Government ministers of Israel | 1958 births | Living people | Anti-Arabism | Ashkenazi Jews | Hebrew University of Jerusalem alumni | Israeli Jews | Israeli party leaders | Israelis of Russian descent | Jewish politicians | Members of the Knesset | Moldovan immigrants to Israel | Moldovan Jews | People from Chişinău | Russian immigrants to Israel | Russian Jews

    Date of birth 5 June 1958 (age 52)
    Place of birth Kishinev, Soviet Union
    Year of aliyah 1978
    Knessets 15, 16, 17, 18
    Party Yisrael Beiteinu
    Former parties Likud
    Ministerial posts
    (current in bold) Deputy Prime Minister
    Minister of Foreign Affairs
    Minister of Strategic Affairs
    Minister of Transportation
    Minister of National Infrastructure

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Avigdor_Lieberman

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  6. kruitvat Post author

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