Short Term Memories of the Bloody Compromisers

So, what happened in the rural town that nobody knows the name of with the people who everyone will forget their names in about a week, will be forgotten in about a week.

And with the two policemen on the Temple Mount, I must say, to the people who truly think that we must remove the metal detectors from the entrance to the Temple Mount, to relax things, I don’t know why you’re giving in to the violence from these people, like every single other time, but my guess is that these things don’t truly matter to you.

I can’t remember the names of the thousands of people killed as a result of Oslo, but I prefer to take preventative measures against the terrorists to prevent them from doing these things again and again, and you’re still thinking about the hurt feelings of their supporters who want to pray on the temple mount (or throw rubbish around the compound, it’s not their place after all).

The metal detectors are up there for a reason. That is to prevent people from smuggling weapons and killing two policemen. If you remove the detectors, you’ll get people who smuggle weapons who kill policemen. Putting up metal detectors as a response to terrorist attacks and removing them afterwards is stupid, because they were meant to be there in the first place in order to prevent the murders of two policemen from happening. Whether it stops another potential attack within this week or next year, they’re supposed to stay there.

If you think that the metal detectors have triggered the Palestinians, like when the reactions of these people to a bloody metal detector goes on like this, it means that in order to prevent the normalization of terrorism, we should keep the metal detectors and maybe prevent the Waqf from being a bunch of prats and give the temple mount to a Jewish authority and blockade the likely criminal residential areas, so we can actually visit the place and keep out the terrorists. Forget political correctness that is so important. Nobody wants a bunch of murderers in the streets.

As for Yosef, Chaya and Elad, I’m kind of upset that there are people who just don’t care (lots of people, from an entire side of politics who think that we’re the problem) and are probably going to forget them, like the thousands of others they’ve forgotten. I’m also afraid that as a result, my and many other people’s lives are going to be put in danger, because these people prefer to play roulette with our lives prevent the terrorist supporter’s feelings from being hurt.

About the Author
Yishai was born in Jerusalem and lived in Sydney until he returned to Israel in 2006 and now lives in Modiin. Most of the articles written here are about Judaism from a practical view and about general things from politic to life as an Autistic boy.
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