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PORTSIDE  June 2011, Week 1

PORTSIDE June 2011, Week 1

Subject:

Netanyahu Attempts to Hold Back the Tide of History

From:

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Date:

Tue, 7 Jun 2011 18:37:21 -0400

Content-Type:

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Parts/Attachments

text/plain (331 lines)

Enabled by Obama, Netanyahu Attempts to Hold Back the
Tide of History

By Carl Bloice 
Foreign Policy in Focus 
May 31, 2011

http://www.fpif.org/blog/enabled_by_obama_netanyahu_attempts_to_hold_back_the_tide_of_history

The same day Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu's received his "wildly receptive" welcome
from the U.S. Congress Financial Times Associate Editor
Philip Stephens wrote that "Elsewhere, Britain has been
frustrated by Washington's refusal to back publication
by the international community of the essential
parameters of an Israeli-Palestine peace agreement."
Translation: It is the U.S. that is preventing the
major world powers from expressing the international
consensus on the way forward in "peace process."
Stephens continued, "The president's willingness to
offend Benjamin Netanyahu, Israel's obdurate prime
minister, is a necessary but not sufficient condition
for progress in the region."

British Prime Minister David Cameron's government has
already said it might support the Palestinians when
they go before the United Nations, as expected in
September, and ask for a resolution affirming
Palestinian statehood in the Israeli occupied
territories of the West Bank and Gaza. If you rely on
the major U.S. media you would never sense it but what
Obama likely heard in Europe last week is that the rest
of the world is even more certain than the British to
back the UN move. Evidently in his meeting with
European leaders, Obama tried to talk the others out of
supporting Palestinian statehood when the matter comes
up for a vote in the UN.

"The march to isolate Israel internationally -- and the
impulse of the Palestinians to abandon negotiations --
will continue to gain momentum in the absence of a
credible peace process and alternative," Obama told the
American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC), a
group that has become little more than a lobbying
mechanism supporting the policies of Netanyahu's
governing rightwing coalition. "So in advance of a
five-day trip to Europe, in which the Middle East will
be a topic of acute interest, I chose to speak about
what peace will require."

President Obama didn't exactly launch any "initiative"
and his endorsement of a Middle East settlement based
on the 1967 Armistice borders wasn't nearly as bold as
it is being portrayed. It is the consensus position of
the vast overwhelming majority of the people and
governments of the world. It has been for a long time,
and everybody knows it.

The effect of the media reporting on Netanyahu's visit
to the U.S., his talk with Obama, his rapturous
reception at the annual AIPAC powwow and his over the
top reception by the U.S. Congress has created a
delusion here in the U.S. The verbal sparring between
the two leaders, the haughty lecturing tone of
Netanyahu's response to the President, and the 28 or so
standing ovations the Congress gave to him are only
part of the story and have to be viewed in the context
of the opinion of the rest of the world. It doesn't
even adequately reflect the views of the members of
Congress. Their repeated standing ovations are more a
testimony to the political power of the Israeli lobby
than to their private convictions. Even some of
Israel's most adamant supporters amongst them are
gravely concerned over Israel's growing international
isolation.

The cable news commentators that referred to the
Israeli leader's seeming political conquest of official
Washington as "political theater" got it right: members
of Congress, some of whom are otherwise knowledgeable
and reasonable people, falling all over themselves to
applaud what most of the rest of the world - including
our most trusted allies-reject.

The dynamic on display this week in Washington between
the two leaders has actually left the Palestinian
leadership little choice but to appeal to the
international community.

"The world will blame Israel as the main culprit if
violence escalates again should the Palestinians
unilaterally declare their independence this autumn,"
said The Financial Times Deutschland in Germany.
"Whether this blame would be correct or not, a
government leader must act in such a situation. The
Arab revolutions have made the situation even more
urgent and increased the Palestinians' impatience.

"But even before his speech yesterday, Netanyahu
willfully squandered this chance . despite his promises
and declarations; he apparently wanted to play the
blocker and the hardliner. And it served him well -- at
least domestically."

"But it's a catastrophe for Israel's foreign policy,"
said the paper. "Sure, Netanyahu was applauded in
Congress, and he thanked Obama repeatedly for his
support of Israel. But the audience for his speech and
visit weren't just US politicians, who would stand by
him anyhow. Instead of an Israeli vision of a peaceful
Middle East, once again only the memory of Netanyahu's
many refusals will remain in the mind of the global
audience."

All hands appear to be on deck to try and head off a UN
resolution. "Having the U.N. General Assembly pass a
resolution recognizing an independent Palestinian state
will only rally Israelis around Prime Minister Bibi
Netanyahu, giving him another excuse not to talk,"
wrote New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman May 25.
That's just silly talk. Bibi doesn't need another
rationale for intransigence. He opposes any settlement
based on any borderlines that doesn't ratify the
colonial conquest of Palestinian land.

That a new UN resolution will not produce a Palestinian
state is so obvious that it's curious that Obama
bothered to say so, but as Retired Brigadier General
Michael Herzog, a veteran Israeli negotiator has noted,
"it is likely to isolate Israel and escalate Israeli-
Palestinian tensions."

While in Europe Obama was no doubt told again what he
already knew: that the European Union fully backs the
position that will be laid out in a General Assembly
resolution. The Congressional applause had hardly died
down when the EU's foreign policy chief, Catherine
Ashton, backed Obama's stance.

"Netanyahu's rejection of peace based on the 1967
borders is self-important and arrogant.especially given
that Obama explicitly stated that a variation from the
1967 borders would be possible under a mutual land
swap," Luxembourg's Foreign Minister Jean Asselborn
told Spiegel last week. "Netanyahu is suppressing the
political reality and betting on a stalemate instead.
For the peace process, that is deadly.

"We need to make an attempt to draw Hamas into a
democratic process and bring it on to the path of
freedom -- just as we succeeded in doing with Fatah
during the 1990s. That would also include informal
talks with Hamas.

"And that's a position we Europeans are going to
maintain," continued Asselborn. "Still, you can't just
put conditions on the Palestinian side, as they're not
the only source of the violence. Israel has turned the
Gaza Strip into a prison. There, 1.7 million people
live in an area one-seventh the size of Luxembourg. To
shut its borders and to only allow certain goods into
the country and hardly any out -- this is also a form
of violence. In the West Bank, Israelis continue to
build settlements on expropriated land. It is a
constant provocation."

One might think that it would shore up political
support for the rightwing politician at home but that
would be a mistake. "American Jews have been dragged
over the past few days into the controversy between
their government and Israel's government, and that is
neither to their benefit nor to the benefit of the
State of Israel," was the editorial comment of Haaretz,
considered by some to be Israel's most influential
daily newspaper.

"Unlike the many American politicians who turn Jewish
organizational conferences into election rallies, Obama
did not make do with rousing declarations about
America's commitment to Israel's security and to the
unity of Jerusalem, said the newspaper. "Though he is
already thinking about his upcoming presidential
election campaign, Obama looked the Jewish community in
the eye and told the truth.

"The refusal by Netanyahu and his political allies to
recognize the 1967 borders as a starting point leads
permanent-status negotiations into a dead end. From
there, the road is short to violent confrontation with
the Palestinians, diplomatic isolation and perhaps even
economic sanctions,' said Haaretz.

"The large Jewish peace camp in the United States must
support the president and reject political activists
who have turned Israel's fate into a ball on America's
domestic political court. The time has come for the
Jews of New York and Illinois to stand beside their
worried brethren in Jerusalem and Sderot, who have
welcomed Obama's message and are hoping for it to
become reality. Between loyalty to Obama's way and
loyalty to Netanyahu's way, they must choose loyalty to
the future of the State of Israel."

Obama "knows that, given Netanyahu's political
constraints and his worldview, chances for productive
negotiations with the Palestinians are practically
zero," says Carlo Strenger, Tel Aviv University
philosopher and psychoanalyst and member of the
Permanent Monitoring Panel on Terrorism of the World
Federation of Scientists. "He also knows that the
Palestinians' bid for recognition by the UN general
assembly, where the US does not have veto power, is
likely to receive more than two-thirds of the vote,
probably including Britain and France.

"So Netanyahu is losing," says Strenger. "But the real
victims of his rightwing government's disastrous
policies are the people of Israel. The specter of
Israel's ever-growing isolation and increasing
international pressure on it looms large. As Israeli
prize-winning historian and political scientist Zeev
Sternhell writes in Haaretz, `Israel is on the way to
becoming a pariah state'."

"The clear losers in Netanyahu's shortsightedness,
wrapped into grandiose verbal pyrotechnics, are the
citizens of Israel. Once the dust of the media storm
settles down, we will be faced with the stark truth:
the specter of Israel's ever-growing isolation and of
increasing international pressure looms large. Once the
Palestinians succeed in their bid for statehood, the
Netanyahu government will be facing international
criticism of its settlement policies unprecedented in
force and intensity.

"The tragedy is that Israel's growing isolation and the
Palestinians' unilateral move could be avoided. Instead
of fighting Palestinians' bid for recognition, Israel
should support it."

Fareed Zakaria wrote May 25 in the Washington Post:
"The problem is that Netanyahu has never believed in
land for peace. His strategy has been to put up
obstacles, create confusion and wait it out. But one
day there will be peace, along the lines that people
have talked about for 20 years. And Netanyahu will be
remembered only as a person before the person who made
peace, a comma in history.

"It was a tactical triumph for the Israeli premier,'
said the Financial Times. "But it is Israeli citizens,
not the US Congress, who will have to live with the
consequences of a leader who will not make the
compromises needed for peace with the Palestinians -
and with an Arab world reinvigorated by the wave of
revolution against tyrants Israel has come to rely on."

"History has been in the making all over the southern
bank of the Mediterranean, and it won't skip the
Palestinian territory," commented the French newspaper
Le Monde. Everywhere, the `Arab spring' is bringing
together people with the same demands for dignity,
democracy and freedom, and there is no reason why it
should not reach the Palestinians, too.'

On May 28, at Group of Eight summit in the French
seaside resort of Deauville, leaders of world's richest
countries gave "strong support" to President Barack
Obama's stance on pre-1967 borders. In a draft
statement at the G8 summit in they urged Israelis and
Palestinians "to return to substantive talks with a
view to concluding a framework agreement on all final
status issues.

"To that effect, we express our strong support for the
vision of Israeli-Palestinian peace outlined by
President Obama on May 19, 2011."

On the same day, over a dozen Israeli intellectuals and
public figures sent a letter to European governments
urging them to "officially recognize a Palestinian
State," noting that "the peace process has reached its
end,"

The letter, initiated by Sheikh Jarrah Solidarity
Movement, said in part, "Peace has fallen hostage to
the peace process. As Israeli citizens, we announce
that if and when the Palestinian people declare
independence of a sovereign state that will exist next
to Israel in peace and security, we will support such
the announcement of the Palestinian State with borders
based on the 1967 lines, with needed land swaps on a
1:1 basis."

The letter was signed by former Knesset Speaker Avraham
Burg, former Foreign Ministry Director General Alon
Liel, and former Ambassador to South Africa Ilan
Baruch, Nobel laureate Professor Daniel Kahneman, and
Israel Prize Winner Professor Avishai Margalit.

"We urge the countries of the world to declare their
willingness to recognize a sovereign Palestinian State
according to these principles," the letter read, adding
"the Palestinian appeal to the United Nations to
recognize a Palestinian State does not harm the Israeli
interest and is not at odds with the peace process."
________________________

Carl Bloice, a member of the National Coordinating
Committee of the Committees of Correspondence for
Democracy and Socialism, is a columnist for the Black
Commentator. He also serves on its editorial board.

___________________________________________

Portside aims to provide material of interest to people
on the left that will help them to interpret the world
and to change it.

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