• @[email protected]
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    1223 months ago

    This is so strange. How can people have so little empathy for the lives of innocent people?

    • @[email protected]
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      933 months ago

      Israeli citizens are subjected to daily propaganda (e.g. “there are no civilians in Gaza”, “Hamas is ISIS”, “Hamas wants to murder all jews”, etc.) to legitimize their fascistic policies.

      There are a lot of parallels to the US short/y after 9/11.

      • @postmateDumbass
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        33 months ago

        Same textbooks are being referenced.

        “Closest, special” ally and all that jazz.

      • @[email protected]
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        It’s part of Israel’s propaganda to make this about religion to invoke irrational “War on Terror” sentiments in people who haven’t looked into it that deeply.

        In reality, they’re dehumanizing and targeting all Palestinian Arabs, including Christians. Hence the shooting up and bombing of churches along with everything else.

        Some of them are Kahanists but I don’t think religion figures into their motives as a wider group except for scapegoating purposes.

    • @KoalaUnknown
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      3 months ago

      Well to quote the Israeli Defense Minister Yoav Gallant, “We are fighting human animals and we are acting accordingly.”

      They think Palestinians are subhuman. Israel has become the evil it once fled.

      • @[email protected]
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        3 months ago

        It amazes me officials can speak like this, yet there are also the widespread reports of organ theft (esp. skin and corneas removed from bodies). Even some reports of blond babies being kidnapped from their families because they’re assumed not to be Arab. Where is the cognitive dissonance?

    • @[email protected]
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      3 months ago

      5% of the population is psychopathic. Folks forget this stat. They also forget that moral competence exists on a spectrum, so that even regular people are capable of great evil, especially in service to their religion.

    • @postmateDumbass
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      33 months ago

      Maybe they should have a number tatooed on their arms to remind them?

      /superdarkhumor

    • @[email protected]
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      -23 months ago

      75 years of being attacked leads to some fucked up thinking. Most Israelis, like most Palestinians know people who have been victims of violence repeatedly. Their mindsets aren’t the same as those in the West with the safety and security provided by border stability. Which is why it’s so interesting seeing the Western ideals being pushed on this conflict. Those ravers should be jailed though, they’re contradicting the ICJ order. Whether it’s the Israeli government or not, the order was to enable the provision of aid and that means clearing obstacles.

        • @[email protected]
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          -173 months ago

          There’s no brainwashing needed to be able to read a history book at every turn. It’s been the Arabs who have attacked and the Israelis who have defended.

          And just like we saw in October Palestinians struck out and now they’re crying because they’re losing yet another war they start. It’s an age-old tactic for Arabs to use human suffering in order to garner sympathy from the West, and it works for good reason. Nothing has changed since it was pointed out that peace will not come until Arabs love their children as much as they hate Jews and nothing will change until they stop raising martyrs and start deradicalizing their people. Defunding UNRWA is a good first step.

          • @Keeponstalin
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            123 months ago

            What history books are you reading?

            Antisemitism in Islam and Arab World

            British Mandate Period:

            The Concept of Transfer 1882-1948

            Palestinian Arab Congress advocating for Unified State 1928

            1929 Riots from Forward and 972Mag

            Shaw Commission

            Peel Commission Report and Memorandum of the Arab Higher Committee 1937

            1936-1939 Revolt from JVL, Britannica, MEE

            Irgun and Lehi activity

            What Hitler and the Grand Mufti Really Said: Time, Haaretz, WaPo

            Yosef Weitz’ unofficial Transfer Committee and the JNF. Which has dispossessed Palestinians to present day. 972mag, MEE, Haaretz

            1948 to 1967:

            Plan Dalet and Declassified Massacres

            Additional context of what was detailed in Plan C (May 1946) and Plan D (March 1948)

            Arab League advocating for unified state 1948

            1967 war Declassified

            Israel Martial Law and Defence (Emergency) Regulations practiced in the occupied territories after 1967

            How the US became the ally of Israel

            UK influence

            Occupation:

            Occupation and 50 years of dispossession

            1st Intifada AJ, PBS, Haaretz

            Oslo Accords MEE, NYT, Haaretz, AJ

            2nd Intifada AJ, Haaretz

            Gaza Blockade is Occupation

            Dahiya Doctrine

            Arab Israelis are not equal including Education (2001 report)

            Palestinian Prisoners in Israel and Military Court

            Child abuse of Palestinian prisoners

            Apartheid

            Human Shields including Children (2013 Report)

            Settler Violence, Torture and Abuse in Interrogations, No freedom of movement, and also Water control

            Gaza March for Return Protest

            Palestinians lack civil rights

            Hamas founding charter and Revised charter 2017

            History of Hamas supported by Netanyahu since 2012

            AWRAD Gaza War Poll

            PCPSR Public Opinion Poll Dec 2023

            History of peace process

            One State Solution, Foreign Affairs archived here

            10 Myths of Israel

            • @stoly
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              53 months ago

              lol can’t help but notice that they didn’t respond again

              • @[email protected]
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                -83 months ago

                The gish gallop doesn’t change the fact that the Arab Nations instigated and started every war since the inception of Israel. Half of those posts affirm Arab aggression as well.

                Also notably missing from the list is the near million Jews ethnically cleansed from the Arab countries surrounding Israel in the 40s. For all the talk of the Nakba, there were more Jews displaced than Arabs. Yet one group accepted reality and built a nation. The other is still fighting a war they lost 3 generations ago.

                • @stoly
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                  43 months ago

                  lol didn’t even read it

            • @[email protected]
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              3 months ago

              I’ve read most of what you’ve posted here in my university education. More than half of that is irrelevant. Of course non israelis don’t have rights in Israel. Israeli Arabs do though. Half of your posts affirm Arab aggression too.

              Plenty of back and forth, are you denying the fact that the Arab Nations instigated and were the aggressors in each of the wars started since the inception of Israel?

              • @Keeponstalin
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                Somehow, I’m not convinced you read any of the links. Did you know over 250 thousand Palestinians were forcibly displaced before Israel declared independence?

                There are more than 50 laws that discriminate against Palestinian citizens of Israel. directly or indirectly, based solely on their ethnicity, rendering them second or third class citizens in their own homeland.

                By August 1937, “transfer” was a major subject of discussion at the Twentieth Zionist Congress in Zurich, Switzerland. Alluding to the systematic dispossession of Palestinian peasants (fellahin) that Zionist organizations had been engaged in for years, David Ben-Gurion, who would become Israel’s first prime minister in 1948, stated: “You are no doubt aware of the [Jewish National Fund’s] activity in this respect. Now a transfer of a completely different scope will have to be carried out. In many parts of the country new settlement will not be possible without transferring the Arab fellahin.” He concluded: “Jewish power [in Palestine], which grows steadily, will also increase our possibilities to carry out this transfer on a large scale.”

                By the time the state of Israel was declared on May 14, 1948, more than 200 Palestinian villages had already been emptied as people fled in fear or were forcibly expelled by Zionist forces, and approximately 175,000 Palestinians had been made refugees. By 1949, at least 750,000 Palestinians had been made refugees, losing their land, homes and other belongings in what became known as the “Nakba” (“catastrophe”).

                Between 1948 (when Israel declared independence) and 1966, Palestinian citizens of Israel were subject to military rule. After 1966, martial law was lifted but to this day they continue to suffer from widespread, systematic and institutionalized discrimination affecting everything from land ownership and employment opportunities to family reunification rights. Today, there are approximately 1.9 million (Updated December 2019) Palestinian citizens of Israel, comprising about 21% of Israel’s population.

                The documents describe detailed preparations that were made in the military in the years before 1967, with the intention of organizing in advance the control of territories that the defense establishment assessed – with high certainty – would be conquered in the next war. A perusal of the information indicates that the takeover and retention of these areas – the West Bank from Jordan, the Sinai Peninsula and Gaza Strip from Egypt, and the Golan Heights from Syria – were not a by-product of the fighting, but the manifestation of a strategic approach and prior preparations.

                Following the 1967 war, martial law over the Palestinian population as well as the Jordanian, Syrian, and Egyptian populations in these areas was put in place. In 1993, the Oslo I agreements facilitated limited self-rule for Palestinians under the Palestinian National Authority. Officially, only parts of Area C in the West Bank are under martial law.

                The first intifada erupted 25 years ago. What started as local demonstrations snowballed into a sweeping popular uprising that did not die down until the convening of the Madrid peace conference at the end of 1991. The intifada reinvigorated the Palestine Liberation Organization, which was at a low ebb in its history after its forced evacuation from Lebanon and the concomitant loss of the military and political option. More important, the intifada shifted the focal point of the Palestinian national struggle from the “outside” to the “inside.”

                The Second Intifada, was a major uprising by Palestinians against the Israeli occupation, characterized by a period of heightened violence in the Palestinian territories and Israel between 2000 and 2005. The general triggers for the unrest are speculated to have been centered on the failure of the 2000 Camp David Summit, which was expected to reach a final agreement in July 2000. An uptick in violent incidents started in September 2000, after Israeli politician Ariel Sharon made a provocative visit to the Al-Aqsa compound, which is situated atop the Temple Mount in East Jerusalem; the visit itself was peaceful, but, as anticipated, sparked protests and riots that Israeli police put down with rubber bullets, live ammunition, and tear gas. Within the first few days of the uprising, the IDF had fired one million rounds of ammunition.

                The “great march” entailed weekly demonstrations by Palestinians near the fence that since 1996 has separated Gaza and Israel (along the Green Line traced by the armistice agreements of 1949), demanding that the blockade imposed on Gaza be lifted and the return of Palestinian refugees. Prior to the first demonstration, Israeli forces reinforced their positions at the fence with additional troops, including more than 100 sharpshooters. They permitted snipers to shoot at the legs of “main inciters” as a means to prevent a demonstrating crowd from crossing the separation fence.

          • @SkippingRelax
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            73 months ago

            Wow, the other guy already addressed the history books part but I wanted to stop for a second and focus on

            It’s an age-old tactic for Arabs to […]

            Wonder how people would take it if we were addressing the other party in this conflict, and someone like you would throw in a gross generalisation, pointing out that it goes back a long time.

            • @[email protected]
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              -73 months ago

              LoL, like gross generalizing hasn’t warped the word Zionist into the updated version of dirty Jew.

              The history remains the same, the surrounding Arab Nations have been attacking Israel since it’s inception. they refuse to acknowledge Israel and they continue to feed bodies into martyrdom in the name of their goal of a pan arabian caliphate. The wild thing is they don’t even deny it, but the West refuses to accept their own words.

              • @[email protected]
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                3 months ago

                I can give multiple examples of group members who disagree with elements of their group so substantively, they split off and form new groups. Schisms are normal reactions to outside/inside actors co-opting or directing a group, Mensheviks and Bolsheviks, Protestants and Catholics, America and the Commonwealth…

                If you’re upset that something is being done by a group you’re a part of, who openly declares to be working towards a goal that is unpopular outside the group, leave the group. There are plenty of Jews and Jewish groups that reject revisionist Zionism and/or Kahanism, the notion of Jewishness is not owned by a political party nor ideology. Claiming that criticism of the movement is a dog whistle, becomes unconvincing and is disingenuous to the reader

              • @SkippingRelax
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                33 months ago

                So its okay for you to do it? Must be confusing to be you mate. I won’t even touch the second part, someone posted a few links before, since you keep mentioning ‘history’ it might be time to start reading about it instead if just making things up

                • @[email protected]
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                  -33 months ago

                  Most of those links supported the position that Arabs are the aggressors FFS. Did you even read them?

                  I’m very familiar with the history of this region, and I’m very positive that it was not the Israelis who started the wars they’ve suffered from.

                  It’s actually perfectly fine for Israel to defend itself, that much was made clear in the ICJ ruling. What the ruling didn’t establish though is that there’s a genocide happening.

          • @[email protected]
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            The problem with your hypothesis is that all of us can read a history book, and yet few would agree with the majority of Israeli citizens that murdering children is justified.

            Again, if someone were persecuted, why would that make him want to murder random children? It makes no logical sense. The only explanation is brainwashing and religious zealotry.

              • @Zevlen
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                03 months ago

                Being Muslim is definitely not a race; not so sure about the Arab part.

                Race is a social construct after all. Humans are all one specie of Animal. What we see are just slight genetical variation from one ethnicity/culture to another.

          • @Zevlen
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            LoL!

            Ok, do You Kno how the state of Israel was founded ?!

            • @[email protected]
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              -13 months ago

              You mean when King David granted lands to the tribes?

              Or more recently when the British mandate was lifted, and Jordan and Israel were granted nation status by the UN? Do you know how India and Pakistan was founded?

              • @Zevlen
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                -12 months ago

                deleted by creator

                • @[email protected]
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                  -12 months ago

                  The amount of propaganda in this post is hilarious. It was Jewish land the entire time baby. Always will be now too. Cry harder.

    • @SuckMyWang
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      -313 months ago

      I think they may be viewing it as more of an act of defiance and retribution for the rave hamas murdered all those innocent people at. If you view it as an isolated thing happening during a “war” then it really makes no sense.

      • livus
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        403 months ago

        It makes no sense anyway. Hamas murdered innocent people so they want to …murder more innocent people.

        • @chillhelm
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          53 months ago

          It makes perfect sense. It’s not constructive, effective or helping to move towards any kind of resolution of this conflict, but on a personal level, it does make sense.
          I think, as far as regular people go, at this stage both sides in the conflict are primarily motivated by revenge. We can dress it all up with fancy words of occupation, injustice, national self defense or whatever your chosen flavor of ideology is in this conflict. But for regular everyday people in the region the primary reason why they want to see the other regular people die is revenge.

          • @small44
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            113 months ago

            With that logic doesn’t that makes hamas targeting Israel civilians makes perfect sense since they are living under colonization?

            • @[email protected]
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              53 months ago

              Yes, that’s how it works. Neither side are frothing-at-the-mouth insane, they’re actions make sense to them under their limited perspectives.

          • livus
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            63 months ago

            @chillhelm I guess. There are probably plenty of ordinary humans who empathise with other civilians there too, it’s just we don’t hear so much about those.

            I knew a woman whose husband was held prisoner by the Axis during WWII Her response was to go every weekend to a POW camp of “enemy” soldiers and bring them food, chocolate etc, since they were in the same situation as her husband. That, is also part of human nature, just not the side the war monger$ like to encourage.

            • @[email protected]
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              53 months ago

              That is really the tragedy about the whole thing. A small warmongering minority on both sides pulls in people who really just want to live in peace and safety and have enough to eat, a roof over their head,… who are likely the vast majority on both sides.

              • livus
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                43 months ago

                Yeah I think so. We get told it’s about “religion” but it’s really about geopolitical interests and a transnational military industrial complex that constantly stir this stuff up and exploit religious tensions.

                • @[email protected]
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                  23 months ago

                  It is about religion in the sense that religion makes it much easier for a small number of malicious people to control a large number of people and make them do things against their own interest.

              • @assassin_aragorn
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                23 months ago

                Well put. The warmongers kill innocent people. The next of kin want revenge, and empower the warmongers on their side. And onward the circle turns.

                It also doesn’t help that the warmongers control the flow of information.

        • DdCno1
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          -253 months ago

          These protests were started by families of hostages who are still in Gaza. They don’t want any supplies into Gaza until all hostages are released, because they fear that most of the aid will be stolen by Hamas anyway and used to prolong the war.

          • Uranium3006
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            183 months ago

            What are they afraid that they’re going to throw loaves of bread and first aid kits at Israeli soldiers? Knock it the fuck off

            • DdCno1
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              -213 months ago

              Hamas has consistently stolen aid meant for civilians:

              https://www.timesofisrael.com/gaza-aid-trucks-stolen-by-gunmen-and-looted-as-convoys-start-crossing-from-israel/

              Before you scoff at the source, there’s video evidence included in the article that is impossible to deny.

              It should be pretty obvious that food, medical supplies and fuel are needed by fighters as well and in much larger quantities per person.

              This is a difficult problem to solve. Personally, I would still send supplies though, hoping that at least some of them reach civilians who need them, but I can understand the frustration of people who are personally affected by this war. This aid unfortunately does have a not just theoretical chance of prolonging the conflict, enabling the besieged terrorist organization to hold out for longer, which in turn means more suffering not just for hostages and Israelis who only just recently have seen a reduction in rocket attacks, but also for Palestinian civilians, who are caught between a rock (IDF) and a hard place (Hamas) for as long as the fighting continues.

              Here’s the moral conundrum: Let’s say we could determine with near certainty that halting aid would shorten the war, even if it resulted in a temporary increase in human suffering due to increased shortages. If the total amount of human suffering would be lower as a result, due to the war being over sooner, would it be the right moral choice, even if people end up suffering more for a brief amount of time? Think of it as a variation of the trolley problem.

          • livus
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            @DdCno1 I wonder what they imagine the hostages are eating.

            What is happening to the hostages when they are being bombed by that psychopath Netanyahu.

            • DdCno1
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              -203 months ago

              Based on what surviving hostages have reported and going by the fact that medication meant for them never reached them, not much.

              For as much of a bastard as Netanyahu is, you can’t fight a modern war effectively without bombs (or else you get stagnation like in Ukraine, where air defenses on both sides make use of bombers difficult to impossible) and the hostages wouldn’t be in danger of getting bombed in the first place if Hamas hadn’t abducted them from their homes and started this war.

              • livus
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                143 months ago

                @DdCno1 I would much rather stagnation than genocide.

                At least 1.5% of the population of Gaza has been killed in under 5 months.

                To put that into perspective, in the Bosnian Genocide 3% of Bosniaks were killed in a process which took over 2 years.

                • DdCno1
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                  Intent matters. The actual death toll (which we don’t actually have for Gaza - we only have Hamas reporting figures, which includes obvious lies like that hospital parking lot incident that I’m sure you remember) is actually irrelevant in assessing whether or not something is a genocide. Think about this for a second: Would an army hell-bent on committing genocide roof-knock, drop leaflets, send warnings by telephone, messenger, social media and hacked TV stations? Why bother, why give warning to an enemy (any time you warn civilians, Hamas fighters will also be able to flee or hide) if the actual goal, like you are claiming, is eradication?

                  Before you’re saying that this is just a smoke screen: The Israeli government clearly doesn’t care about outside appearances, as they have stated multiple times, and would bring this war to its conclusion no matter what the world is saying, as they have also stated multiple times.

                  Also, stagnation doesn’t mean everything stops, it means the fighting continues, it means extremely limited access for aid workers, it means chaos, it means people fleeing, it means supplies getting stolen by Hamas.

  • @Furbag
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    413 months ago

    All religions are shit. Humanity really needs to shed this primitive baggage already.

      • @Crashumbc
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        -23 months ago

        Where do you think “settler colonialism” came from? Directly from religion, it’s just a secular name for what religion has been doing since inception.

        • @[email protected]
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          33 months ago

          Early zionism came from secular jews. And christian ethics actually ran counter to manifest destiny.

          The search for wealth and power does not come (automatically) from religion. Look at all the peaceful religions and all the violence done without it.

    • @[email protected]
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      Bad people will do bad things, sure, but if you want good people to do bad things, you need religion.

      • @Zevlen
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        13 months ago

        That’s actually someone’s quote… So I wish You give them credit

      • splicerslicer
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        -43 months ago

        I’d actually argue the opposite. Religion reigns in bad people. Talk to a religious person, wait until you hear them say something like, “but if there’s no god and no afterlife, what’s to stop people from murder and rape?” That’s all that’s holding them back from total anarchy, the threat of eternal suffering and damnation, only for some it’s still not enough.

    • NoLifeGaming
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      -23 months ago

      I find it interesting when people say this but ignore any wrong doing or suffering caused by secular or atheistic regimes.

      • @Zevlen
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        23 months ago

        LMFAO 🤣😆

        Communism=Atheism?

        Not how that works buddy; but good try.

        • NoLifeGaming
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          You’re very good at strawman. I didn’t say communism is atheism. However, you’ll find that many communist regimes were atheistic. I’ll give an example for atheism and secularism.

          1. The USSR had an atheistic regime, which caused a lot of suffering for its people and surrounding countries they took over. They also didn’t like religion and wanted to get rid of it. (https://www.history.com/news/joseph-stalin-religion-atheism-ussr)

          2. All the secular colonial states that have taken over other countries. Plus, the issues that continue to this day. Take the middle east for example and the lines drawn on purpose to keep the region destabilized. Or take francophone Africa which to this day suffers from Frances control over the region through dictators.

          • @Zevlen
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            13 months ago

            That’s not straw-manning…

            Ok… I think You’re forgetting every other war and crusade that was driven by religion. Most of colonialist states were religious.

            • NoLifeGaming
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              03 months ago

              I don’t deny there was crusades or that there was wars inspired or motivated by religion. I never said anything of sorts in my original comments. You’re only assuming it.

      • @Zevlen
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        03 months ago

        Nobody is defending marxist / leninist / maoist or any Communist regime that got people killed… Not even the atheist.

        Good try though

        • NoLifeGaming
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          13 months ago

          I didn’t say they are. Good try though

  • @small44
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    3 months ago

    A bunch of terrorists

  • @[email protected]
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    243 months ago

    All the righties in any other situation would be screaming that protesters blocking a road should be run over.

    I don’t really agree but perhaps we should respect their wishes this one time. 🤔

    • @[email protected]
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      -13 months ago

      All the leftists in any other situation would be applauding protesters taking direct action.

      I don’t really agree but perhaps we should respect their wishes this one time. 🤔

      It seems hypocrisy depends on context, doesn’t it?

      • @[email protected]
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        43 months ago

        You think I care about some little masturbatory gotcha play, but no - innocent people are suffering and these fucks are trying to keep them from basic necessities like food, water, and medical supplies that have pointedly and explicitly destroyed by Israel - fuck em, take em out.

        Apples =/= oranges, no matter how hard you try to run circles around it.

        • @[email protected]
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          -43 months ago

          Like I say, hypocrisy depends on context.

          You’re using a tragic situation your own little masturbatory gotcha play on right wing on what right wing people say about your protests. Interesting how you thought that was ok, isn’t it? 🤔 🤔 🤔

      • @[email protected]
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        13 months ago

        If the protesters in these other situations were blocking fleets of ambulances and firetrucks you might have an equivalency.

  • @[email protected]
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    213 months ago

    I suspect every country has their MAGA. And the problem is when it gets to big.

    I think when people feel survival precarity, its easy to get into their head they have to hoard what they got from the Others.

    That figured pretty largely into the story of Sodom, it didn’t end well, albeit by deus ex machina.

    • @postmateDumbass
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      83 months ago

      The problem also exists when the middle is content, asleep, or paid off.

  • @[email protected]
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    203 months ago

    The media want us to believe that the Problem with Israel is the far right government, while in reality it is the whole fucking Nation.

    • @stoly
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      293 months ago

      I have known a number of actual Israelis. The majority just wants to live peaceful lives.

      This is definitely the MAGA side.

      • @IndustryStandardOP
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        163 months ago

        The polls show that Israelis still overwhelmingly support what’s happening in Gaza.

        They seem to believe that the only way to live in peace is to kill all Arabs.

      • @Duamerthrax
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        93 months ago

        The majority just wants to live peaceful lives.

        Problem is what do we define “peaceful lives”. You and I think it just means being able to go about our daily lives and just that, but Israelis have been drowning in propaganda. It’s like saying “Americans just want peaceful lives right after 9/11/” Sure, but what they think will get them their peaceful lives is an armed invasion and genocide. It was a popular enough view to get Bush reelected.

      • @postmateDumbass
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        43 months ago

        If they allow it to continue to happen then they also share blame.

        If you despise the infamous Nazi prision guards, you need to despise the Israeli that does not speak/act against genocide.

    • @[email protected]
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      143 months ago

      Your social media feed wants you to think that, but the reality is that these protesters are the far right ultra orthodox types that vote for parties that are the furthest right of the governing coalition. Yay for proportional representation where you can form the government by making a coalition with the furthest right parties, right?

    • @[email protected]
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      43 months ago

      It’s really not. It’s incredibly rare for a whole population to agree on anything.

      Chances are these are their equivalent of MAGA.

  • @paddirn
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    103 months ago

    A “rave” in the barest sense of the word. That’s got to be the shittiest “rave” I’ve ever seen in my life, and I was barely coherent or intelligible through most of them.

    • Fudoshin ️🏳️‍🌈
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      23 months ago

      I get the odd flashack of my jaw sticking a foot out in front of my face and RGB haze on everything. So much fun back in the day. :)

  • @Holyginz
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    53 months ago

    That’s not a rave. That’s fascists celebrating preventing aid for people who they hate because they believe in different skydaddies

  • TWeaK
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    03 months ago

    Link broken. Lots of catbox links don’t work it seems.

  • @Dkarma
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    -13 months ago

    Hamas killed festival goers! The festival goers: