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Bernie Farber   Letter 03   13-May-2002   What else is scaring the stone-throwers?
"Perhaps one of the visions that terrifies these boys is that of being strapped to an operating table and ending up like the Palestinian in this photograph." Lubomyr Prytulak

13 May 2002

Bernie Farber
Executive Director, Ontario Branch
Canadian Jewish Congress
4600 Bathurst Street
Toronto, ON    M2R 3V2


Bernie Farber:







Palestinian boys throw stones at Jewish tanks to overthrow Jewish oppression and to win back the land Jews robbed Palestinians of.







One might imagine that upon being captured, these boys would receive treatment as good as that mandated by international conventions for prisoners of war, and perhaps better on account of several considerations:

Photographs, however, do not show boys who recognize that their capture removes them from the danger of confrontation to a place of lawful and just and safe captivity, but rather show boys in a state of panic who have to be subdued by force.

In my letter, What's scaring the stone-throwers?, of 08-Apr-2002, I asked Ezra Levant what he thought these boys were afraid of, and suggested that they might be afraid of having their hands broken, of being beaten, tortured, and even executed.




www.ummah.com/inewsletter/massacres/palestine/index14.htm
To that list might be added the fear of being delivered to a Jewish organ-harvesting facility.

Perhaps one of the visions that terrifies these boys is that of being strapped to an operating table and ending up like the Palestinian in this photograph.

If you read my letter to Israel Asper, titled They left their hearts in Tel Aviv, of 10-May-2002, you will be given reason to understand that such a fear would not be totally irrational.

If you think that such a fear on the part of the captured Palestinian boys would be unfounded, perhaps you will be able to begin dismantling this fear by explaining what happened to the following 25 Palestinian children that went missing:

The 13 July 1988 issue of Koteret Rashit reported the "disappearance of 25 children" and jail threats to their parents for "annoying" the army about the children's whereabouts.
Norman G. Finkelstein, The Rise and Fall of Palestine: A Personal Account of the Intifada Years, University of Minnesota Press, Minneapolis and London, 1996, p. 48.




Lubomyr Prytulak


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