The Zionist Conspiracy
Wednesday, December 07, 2005
Good Jews Love Terrorists
This week's Time magazine interview with Steven Spielberg about Munich, Spielberg's new movie, states that:
There is an entirely fictional scene in the movie in which Avner and his Palestinian opposite number meet and talk calmly, with the latter getting a chance to make his case for the creation of a homeland for his people. That scene means everything to Kushner and Spielberg. 'The only thing that's going to solve this is rational minds, a lot of sitting down and talking until you're blue in the gills,' says Spielberg.
In Golda's Balcony, the recent Broadway play about pre-state Zionist leader and Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir, there is an entirely fictional scene in which Meir laments that Palestinians do not also have a homeland.
Of course, in real life Meir rejected any territorial concessions to Palestinians and even rejected the notion of a Palestinian people, but art is art and Jews must be "humanized" to love his or her enemy.
And let's not forget Victory at Entebbe, one of the films about the IDF's heroic rescue of 103 hostages of an Air France flight hijacked by Palestinian and German terrorists. In that film, there is an entirely fictional scene in which mission commander Yoni Netanyahu, in preparation for the raid in which he lost his life, expresses sympathy for terrorists and for the Palestinian cause.
Of course, in real life, Netanyahu, just like his father and his younger bother Binyamin, was a supporter of the Herut ideology and wrote, in Self Portrait Of A Hero: The Letters of Jonathan Netanyahu: "the Arabs haven`t abandoned their basic aim of destroying the State; but the self-delusion and self-deception that have always plagued the Jews are at work again."
But don't complain. After all, how could Yoni be "humanized" if he harbored hatred toward nice Palestinian hijackers?
And let's not forget Voyage of Terror: The Achille Lauro Affair, about the hijacking of a cruise ship by Palestinian terrorists and the murder by those terrorists of Leon Klinghoffer, a Jewish New Yorker who was shot in the head, his wheelchair-bound body thrown overboard. In an entirely fictional scene, Marilyn Klinghoffer, Leon`s wife, expresses sympathy and even understanding for the PLO`s terror against civilians.
After Marilyn showed her humanity by loving her husband's murderer, I sure felt sympathy for her and poor Leon!
What's that, you say? In real life Marilyn and her children have battled for the PLO for two decades? Please, be quiet, don't take away their humanity.
I have a few other great ideas for upcoming films:
- The Koby Mandell Story: In 2001, Koby and his friend Yosef Ish Ran, both 13, were brutally stoned to death while hiking around Tekoa, their Gush Etzion community. How about an entirely fictional scene, in which just before Koby and Yosef were stoned to death, Koby, Yosef and the Palestinian terrorists meet and talk calmly, with the latter getting a chance to make their case for the creation of a homeland for their people? As Steve Spielberg says, the only thing that's going to solve this is rational minds, a lot of sitting down and talking until you're blue in the gills.
- Maalot: In 1974, PLO terrorists held 100 schoolchildren and their teachers hostage, and ultimately sprayed the kids with machine-gun fire. 26 people (21 of whom were students) were murdered, 66 others were wounded.
Boring! How about an entirely fictional scene, in which the schoolchildren and the PLO terrorists meet and talk calmly, with the latter getting a chance to make their case for the creation of a homeland for their people?
- Let's Roll - The Story of Flight 93: On September 11, 2001, after his flight was hijacked, learning that three other airplanes had already been crashed into the World Trade Center and the Pentagon, Todd Beamer shouted "let's roll" as he and other passengers rolled a food cart at the terrorists...
Whatever, you know the rest. Aren't we all sick of the same old boring 9/11 story? What's needed is an entirely fictional scene, in which Beamer and the hijackers meet and talk calmly over some leftover coffee and tea from the food cart, with the latter getting a chance to make their case for the creation of world domination by Osama bin Laden.
After all, the only thing that's going to solve this is rational minds, a lot of sitting down and talking until you're blue in the gills.
Gotta go and ask screenwriter Robert Avrech if he thinks any of my movie ideas will have a shot of making me the next Spielberg.