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THEY MUST GO - 1981
RABBI MEIR KAHANE
In Israel’s explosive manifesto Rabbi Kahane sets forth the only plan to save Israel. Israel Arabs would be given the options of accepting non-citizenship, leaving willingly with compensation, or being forcibly expelled without compensation.
Could the Arabs be convinced to leave? “We will not come to the Arabs to request, argue, or convince,” says Kahane. “For Jews and Arabs in Israel there is only one answer – separation. Jews in their land, Arabs in theirs. Separation. Only Separation.
THEY MUST GO!
Separation- Only Separation
The transfer of the huge bulk of Arabs from the country will enable the government each year to transfer many billions in funds previously spent on the Arab sector to the impoverished Jewish classes. The left bemoans the fact that there is not enough money for both the poor and the new settlements. Nonsense! The monies that are today spent on Arab national insurance, welfare, schools health facilities, roads, sanitation, and all the other services can be made available for Jewish needs. Removal of the Arabs will be a giant step toward removal of both enemy and poverty.
There are many benefits. The Arab property – homes, fields and villages – that will be bought by the government can be made available to young couples under a population-dispersal program, which will be a boom to the country strategically, socially and economically.
The exodus of Arab workers, far from being a permanent blow to the economy, will prove a blessing. Because of the availability of plentiful and cheap Arab labor, Jews began to shun manual, physical labor. The result was a sick, unhealthy society in which Jews used and then came to depend on Arabs to do the vital but unsavory tasks without which no society can exist. Not only did the Arabs create a crisis in terms of a dangerous Jewish disdain of physical labor, but as a result Jews stopped working and this created a critical shortage of Jewish labor. This, in turn, made Arab labor no longer a luxury but a necessity. The reliance on Arab labor is both a national disgrace and danger. In addition, the hiring of Arab children and women to work for slave wages and in outrageous conditions not only takes jobs from Jews who cannot work for such low wages, but is a moral shame and outrage that corrupts the Jewish character.
In addition, of course, there is the stark fact of growing physical strength on the part of Arabs who do manual labor while Jews grow soft. This has led to the attacks on Jews in cities of “mixed” population. And the very fact that factories hire Arabs brings them into the cities, where the incidence of crime and sexual attacks soars.
All this will, of necessity, be changed. When there are no Arab workers, the Jews will be forced to work. When there is no choice, Jewish employers will be forced to pay decent wages. When there is a national work shortage, the government will be forced to adopt an emergency policy of Jewish labor. “Work battalions” will be created within the army or other national service. Every young soldier will be given intensive training in occupational vocations and experience in basic manual labor. No student will be able to graduate high school or enter a university without having spent part of each year giving national service in the form of manual labor.
Opponents of Arab emigration calls such plans “incitement to revolution.” But the truth is that the very existence of the State of Israel already assures that. It is the presence of Jews and Jewish institutions in East Jerusalem, the government’s plans to “Judaize” the Galilee, the very existence of Tel Aviv and an “Israel” in place of a “Palestine,” that incite and assure Arab hatred and dreams of revenge.
The idea of transferring Arabs out of Eretz Yisrael is not new. Some of the best-known early Zionist spokesmen discussed the transfer of Arabs. Arthur Ruppin, in May 1011, suggested that the Zionist buy land near Aleppo and Homs in northern Syria for the resettlement of Palestinian Arabs. Both Leo Motzkin and Nahum Sokolow, later to become president of the World Zionist Organization, considered the idea of transfer. The most consistent and persistent advocate of the concept was the Anglo-Jewish writer Israel Zangwill, who sought a state for the Palestine Arabs in Arabia.
In the meantime, life for the Arabs of Israel must cease to be one of avoiding obligations while enjoying material well-being waiting for demography to put an end to Israel. Life must be made difficult for them as part of a definite campaign to induce them to leave the county.
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Rebbitzen Libby Kahane is happy to announce that the second volume, “Rabbi Meir Kahane: His Life and Thought, 1983-1976” is available on Amazon.com. The book comes up immediately when you type into the main search box: Meir Kahane Life 1976
Rabbi Meir Kahane: His Life and Thought, 1976-1983” (volume 2), has been published. and now available in Israel. Can be bought from Yeshivat Haraayon Hayehudi (02-5823540) and from Pomeranz Books (02-6235559)
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