Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has scored a huge election victory in his country’s general election, with his Gentile-hating election partner “United Right” party’s five seats set to assure him of a majority in the Knesset.
The election result—which also saw the main “left wing” Zionist Labour Party collapse—has firmly entrenched Israeli politics as a bastion of the “Jews-only” ethnostate ideology.
One the one hand, the international Jewish lobby rabidly supports Israel, and has even succeeded in including criticism of Israel per se, no matter how justified, in the US State Department’s official definition of “anti-Semitism.”
At the same time, however, the international Jewish lobby pushes “non-racism” and mass Third World immigration upon all white nations—policies which Israel firmly rejects, as demonstrated once again by the Israeli election results.
This blatant Jewish hypocrisy has however become standard practice of the international Jewish lobby, which demands one set of rules for Jews and another set of rules for non-Jews.
The Israeli election has also changed the internal political dynamics of that country, representing the growing orthodox Jewish element of that society.
Along with the collapse of the “left wing” Labour Party—the original socialist Labour Zionist movement which formed the first government of Israel and which used to dominate that country—the rise of the religious right’s Knesset representation is the single factor which has cemented Netanyahu’s victory.
There are 120 seats in the Knesset, which means a party must have 61 seats to form a government. Because of the fractured nature of Israeli politics, no single party has ever been able to win 61 seats by itself, and all governments have been coalitions.
Netanyahu has 36 Likud members, while the ultra-Orthodox parties are also tightly bound to him, giving him 15 more seats.
The Union of Right-Wing Parties, with five seats—which includes the “Jewish Power” Gentile-hating party, is also part of Netanyahu’s alliance, as is Avigdor Liberman’s Yisrael Beytenu, also with five seats.
This tally comes out at exactly 61 seats, but Netanyahu is also likely to round up the four seats held by the Kulanu party, which will translate into a firm majority in the Knesset representing over 54% of the Israeli electorate.
The biggest opposition party is now Benny Gantz’s “Blue and White” alliance, which won 35 seats—but they are hardly “left wing,” either, having not opposed any of Netanyahu’s “national state laws” or other Jews-only pronouncements.
In fact, the “Blue and White” party is a fine example of the traditional division between “left” and “right” wing Jews, whose only substantial difference is on how Israel should best be presented to the outside world, rather than on any divergence on the fundamentals of Jewish Supremacism in Israel or America.
In addition to all this, the Meretz party—the only Israeli party which endorses a two-state solution to the Israeli–Palestinian conflict, lost one seat and dropped to 3.68 percent of the vote. Much of Meretz’s support comes from Palestinians who somehow survived the ethnic cleansing of Palestine by the Jewish settlers, and who today form a minority within Israel with Israeli citizenship. The only major Arab party allowed to take part in the election (the others were banned from doing so), the United Arab List–Balad, won four seats, down three, and polled 3.34 percent.
The final full results of the Israeli elections are as follows:
1,138,772 votes; 26.45 percent; 36 seats, up 6.
Blue & White
1,123,929 votes; 26.11 percent; 35 seats, up 24.
257,869 votes; 5.99 percent; 8 seats, up 1.
United Torah Judaism
248,490 votes; 5.77 percent; 7 seats, up 1.
193,267 votes; 4.49 percent; 6 seats, no change.
191,323 votes; 4.44 percent; 6 seats, down 13.
172,538 votes; 4.08 percent; 5 seats, down 1.
159,090 votes; 3.76 percent; 5 seats, down 3.
155,542 votes; 3.68 percent; 4 seats, down 1.
152,066 votes; 3.54 percent; 4 seats, down 6.
United Arab List–Balad
142,958 votes; 3.34 percent; 4 seats, down 3.