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Havat Gilad, SamariaNear Havat Gilad in Samaria, Palestinian squatters clashed with Jewish settlers who prevented them from running over Jewish fields with tractors. The Arabs hurled stones at the IDF, which arrived to protect them from the Jews.

Speaking before the Senate, Gates claimed a military strike against Iran would only yield temporary results.

Something must be wrong with a $300-billion-plus a year army which cannot bomb the mullahs’ nuclear program out of existence, and which suggests to the political echelon humble negotiations.

Everything in this world is temporary, and delaying Iranian nukes by a few decades make sense.

Gates is currently negotiating with Iran a transit for American troops and weapons to Afghanistan. The Russians have bribed central Asian states to refuse alternative bases to America, and the Pakistani route is increasingly vulnerable to mujaheddin. Given its need for their cooperation, the US Army cannot afford to attack Iran.

The World Bank, which is headed by an Arab, has published yet another anti-Israeli report. This time, the WB accuses Jews of controlling the joint Israeli-Palestinian water commission. Indeed, the alternative would be to let the Palestinians control the Israeli water supply. When Israeli leaders were sensible, we shelled Jordan and Syria over water projects that affected our aquifers.

The World Bank lashes out against Israel for pumping 50 percent more than allowed by the Oslo agreements. Never mind that the Israeli population has increased in the last two decades, but we also supply 150 percent more water to the Palestinians and 50 percent more to Jordan.

According to the World Bank, Israel should increase water supplies to the Arabs while keeping the total volume pumped at 1990s levels. If we were to follow their recommendations, Jews would be actually decreasing their own water supply in order to give more water to our Palestinian enemies.

The promised worsening of the resort-like conditions for Palestinian prisoners in Israeli jails has been quietly abandoned.

While Shalit languishes in Gaza, Hamas prisoners enjoy regular visits with their relatives, the Red Cross, and even journalists. They have phones, satellite TVs, and even receive pocket money from Israel.

The infamous J Street outfit launched a campaign for its loyalists to call the US Senate members and staff to voice opposition against the sanctions on Iran.

J Street supports Obama’s approach—negotiating with the mullahs long enough to let them build a nuclear bomb in the meantime.

AIPAC also supports the negotiations rather than a strike on Iran, but at least pushes for new sanctions. All sanctions against Iran are worthless because its main trading partners, China and Turkey, won’t implement them. Europe too, cannot refuse Iranian gas, which refusal would make the EU fully dependent on Russia.

Mk Uri Ariel revealed that the army has frozen the demolitions of illegal Palestinian houses since a year ago. At the same time, Barak cracked down on Jewish outposts and legally purchased houses, including the notorious Beit Shalom.

The situation is similar in Israel proper, where every instance of illegal Jewish construction is prosecuted immediately, but the Arabs build hundreds of thousands of housing units without permits, often on private Jewish land.

Several times the government has vowed to stop a sham known as “Ethiopian aliyah,” by which the Black Christians, whose remote ancestors were allegedly Jewish converts, sneak into Israel.

Netanyahu ended the “aliyah” by cutting funds in his budget.

Falash Mura and their supporters protested, claiming that tens of thousands more blacks want to immigrate.

About 140,000 Ethiopians—some of them adhering to Judaism, but others plainly Christian—are already in Israel, a constant source of crime and a heavy burden on the Jewish economy.

As usual, a Palestinian court has sentenced an Arab to hang for selling his land plot to Jews. This time, however, there is a difference. The Arab was sentenced by Fatah’s military court, which is directly answerable to Abbas. The law cited was the 1979 PLO rule rather than a PA code. The fifty-nine-year-old Arab was also found guilty of violating the boycott of Israel and trading with Jews.

Israel would do well, and help Palestinians observe the boycott, by expelling all Arab migrant workers.

Abbas’ talks with the Iranians have failed. At about the same time, Fatah lost two rounds of reconciliation talks. In Egypt, Fatah and Iranian proxy Hamas did not agree to form a unity government. In Venezuela, Abbas’ representatives negotiated with the Iranians directly, but only for four hours, which suggests a rather cold meeting.

Fatah bets on American money while Hamas counts on Iranian support. Both reject Israel.

Hamas arrested its leader Haniye’s driver, who worked for Shabak for some time. Despite the war in Gaza and the thousands of rockets which hit Sderot, the Israeli government refused to assassinate Haniye, though it had full access to the info on his location.