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US law enforcement sent to Israel for military training

Over the past several years, videos of police murder of unarmed citizens have become commonplace, leaving viewers bewildered as to how this type of injustice can happen in America.

Khazaria, 850-960
Khazaria, 850-960

In addition to the brutal slaughter of unarmed victims, in most cases, the murderer is put on on paid administrative leave for a short period of time (until public outrage dies down), then goes right back to work murdering more innocent people.

January 27, 2014, Pinal County officers (1) shot and killed an unarmed man who had surrendered, with his arms in the air. The officer who murdered him was cleared of charges and back to work within the week.

February 17, 2014, Moore, Oklahoma, (2) police beat to death an unarmed man in the parking lot of a movie theatre because husband and wife were having an argument.

March 24, 2014, Albuquerque, NM (3) police shot and killed an unarmed homeless man in the back for illegally camping in a state park.

July 5, 2014, a California highway patrol (4) officer, pummeled a woman in the face on a California highway.

There was a time, a decade or two ago, when criminals routinely "got off" for the slightest impropriety by police. The tables appear to have turned in the past several years. Law enforcement today, acting almost like crazed animals, feel free to shoot anyone, at any time, armed or unarmed. Under the Communist Obama administration, U.S. citizens no longer have any rights; we are living in a police state.

In order to understand this recent about face, it is necessary to take a trip back in time over 1,000 years, to a land called Khazaria.


The Khazars were a tribe of primarily Turkic, pagan, Caucasian nomads who occupied the land between western Hungary and the Aural Sea, from the Upper Volga, south to the Caucasus Mountains (also known as the land of Gog and Magog). They were a fair-complected people with blue eyes and long, reddish hair. Thus, they came to be known as the "Red Jews."

The Khazars adopted decadent forms of religious worship, including phallic worship and animal sacrifice—particularly horses. They worshipped spirits, the sky, animals and an immortal deity called Tengri. Around 740, their king, initiated a debate of sorts among Christians of Constantinople, Arabs and Jews, searching for a religion that might raise the moral character of his country. Ultimately, the king chose Talmudic Judaism, and the Khazars became known as a Jewish people


And the Lord said to Abram, after Lot was separated from him: Lift up thy eyes, and look from the place wherein thou now art, to the north and to the south, to the east and to the west. All the land which thou seest, I will give to thee, and to thy seed for ever. And I will make thy seed as the dust of the earth: if any man be able to number the dust of the earth, he shall be able to number thy seed also. Arise and walk through the land in the length, and in the breadth thereof: for I will give it to thee. So Abram removing his tent came and dwelt by the vale of Mambre, which is in Hebron: and he built there an altar to the Lord. (5)

Noah had three sons: Shem, Cam and Japheth. (6)

The Israelites claim to be descendants of Shem; the Khazars claim that Japheth, Noah's youngest son, is their line of ancestry. Japheth's grandson, Togarma, is the ancestor of all Turkish tribes.

This fact is important in that the Khazars, then, are not descendants of Abraham and Jacob, and thus are not included in the 12 tribes of Israel. (7) They have no claim, whatsoever, to the land of Israel or Palestine.

Abraham Poliak, Professor of Mediaeval Jewish History at Tel Aviv University, in his book, "Khazaria -- The History of a Jewish Kingdom in Europe (Mossad Bialik," asked the question,

How far we can go in regarding this [Khazar] Jewry as the nucleus of the large Jewish settlement in Eastern Europe? The descendants of this settlement, those who stayed where they were, those who emigrated to the United States and to other countries, and those who went to Israel -- constitute now the large majority of world Jewry. (8)

Austrian historian Hugo Kutschera believes that "Eastern European Jewry was not part, but entirely of Khazarian origin." (9)

Arthur Koestler, in his book, "The Thirteenth Tribe: The Khazar Empire and Its Heritage," states:

The evidence . . . adds up to a strong case in favour of those modern historians— whether Austrian, Israeli or Polish—who, independently from each other, have argued that the bulk of modern Jewry is not of Palestinian, but of Caucasian origin.

The mainstream of Jewish migrations did not flow from the Mediterranean across France and Germany to the east and then back again. The stream moved in a consistently westerly direction, from the Caucasus through the Ukraine into Poland and thence into Central Europe. When that unprecedented mass-settlement in Poland came into being, there were simply not enough Jews around in the west to account for it; while in the east a whole nation was on the move to new frontiers." (10)

Koestler surmises, then, that in light of the indisputable proof that the modern Jewish population is of Khazar origin, it must also follow that,

Their ancestors came not from the Jordan but from the Volga, not from Canaan but from the Caucasus, once believed to be the cradle of the Aryan race; and that genetically they are more closely related to the Hun, Uigur and Magyar tribes than to the seed of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.

Such a conclusion bears shocking implications that the Palestinians, whom the Zionists are currently slaughtering, are clearly the true Jews descended from the 12 tribes of Israel and, in fact, have more right to Israel than the "Jews" who currently occupy that land.

One cannot ignore the irony of it all, were the Palestinians to realize who they really are.

So what does all this have to do with our current police state?

Stay with me; we're almost there.

Eran Efrani (11) is a 28-year-old ex-Israeli soldier who was born and raised in Jerusalem. He grew up in what he called a "Zionist, militaristic family," where being a Zionist meant being a Jew. His brother was in a special unit of the paratroopers, his mother was an officer in the Israeli army, and his father was a very high officer in the army and is currently the head of investigation of the Jerusalem police.

"Not wanting to be a Zionist meant being anti-Semitic. If you're anti-Zionist, then you want all the Jews to die," Efrani said.

Immediately after high school, Efrani joined the Israeli Defense Force (IDF) as a combat soldier where he trained every day for seven months. After boot camp, he was sent to Hebron, in Palestine.

And I'm standing in a city of 180,000 Palestinians, and right in the heart of the city, in the middle of the city, there's a Jewish settlement—a settlement of 800 settlers—Jewish settlers.

And around them, there's 500 soldiers like me, and there's 300 policemen, like my dad at the time. So why do we have police and army in the same place?

Well basically, because we are two different kind of people. Where Jewish settlers—that although they're outside of the official borders of Israel—they are Israeli citizens. And they're getting all the perks of being an Israeli citizen, like letting the police handle their business, like any one of you.

But then, just next to them, next house, next door, next street over, there's a Palestinian, and they're of course, not citizens of any state. And they're under our rule—under the 18, 19, 20-years-old military law. And we are controlling their life.

And very fast I will understand what my job is in Hebron. My job is to make sure that everybody in the city understand who is calling the shots. It's us, the army, and the Jewish settlers around us.

Efrain described the power that he carried as an Israeli soldier. If he should suddenly shout, "Curfew!" all of the Palestinians had to stay in their homes or wherever they happened to be until curfew was over. He also had the power to close the city, wherein no Palestinians could enter or leave until it was reopened.

He went on to describe an incident where several of the soldiers on the night shift, mistakenly shot and killed a small boy who was out after curfew. The next day, he and his troop were ordered to go to the little boy's house and surround it, to make sure that the family did not leave to bury their son, because there was a curfew.

The father came out screaming at the solders. When he pushed one of the soldiers, he was arrested. When the mother saw that her husband was arrested, she came out screaming. It was the same scream that Efrain used to hear every night, when his grandmother dreamed of her days at Auschwitz.

"And it was the first time out of many that I will understand that history is knocking on the door, right now, and I am on the wrong side. All of my life I was waiting to be on the right side, but I was on the wrong side."

Efrain continued to perform his duties as a soldier for the next six months, witnessing over and over again, atrocities like the death of the little boy. One evening he called a friend to express his frustration and the friend talked him into joining him at a protest against the wall.

Efrain was terrified, for he'd never been surrounded by Palestinians before without his M16 and grenades. He followed along with the group, trying to remain inconspicuous. Suddenly, one of the protesters threw a rock at the fence (this was before it became a 20-foot concrete wall).

Immediately, the group was surrounded by Israeli soldiers. The soldiers started shooting rubber bullets (steel bullets with a small amount of rubber around them) into the crowd. They shot teargas canisters into their bodies. He'd shot at people before, but nobody had ever shot at him.

He was so afraid, that the only thing he could think of doing was to shout, "Stop shooting! Stop shooting! I'm an Israeli soldier! I'm an Israel soldier! Stop shooting!" But they didn't stop shooting.

When the teargas began to take hold, Efrain described it as "closing you up."

You feel that you cannot breathe. You're just choking up. You cannot take air inside and until today, I am not sure if teargas is working here or it's working here, but it's working. And you feel that you cannot breathe, and my instinct was to try to run away from the gas. But that just made it worse.

So I find myself on all fours in the middle of the village, trying to breathe, thinking, "This is how I'm going to die." And in a few moments, a few Palestinian guys just ran across from me, and one of them saw me. He came back and just grabbed me with him and ran with me into his home in the village. He set me down in his home.

I went back to my house, out of his home to this weekend and I knew, this is it for me. I will never go back to do the same thing again—ever.

Efrain remained in the military for the next 18 months to finish his service. However, he began talking to Palestinians and listening to their stories. In exchange, he brought them permits to get through checkpoints and medicine.

The day he was released from the army, he joined Breaking the Silence, a group of veteran soldiers who published their own stories while working inside a military occupation. Efrain became their chief investigator for the following 2 ½ years.

December 27, 2008, Israel began Operation Cast Lead, (13) described by the UN as "one of the most violent episodes in the recent history of the Palestinian territory.'"

And Operation Cast Lead was so bad! We sat back at home and tried to understand what's going on, but nobody told us what's going on down in Gaza. So I'm finding myself going from Breaking the Silence office into the border with Gaza and just stand there, outside of the border, waiting for soldiers to book out of the situation to tell me what was going on inside.

And after three weeks, soldiers were starting to come out from Gaza and some of them—not all of them, but some of them—pass to me and they would tell me their story. And they were very, very confused. A lot of people think they were very mad or very happy in Operation Cast Lead, but they weren't.

They were very confused. Because those soldiers were training for years and months to be handling a war. And they got their war when they got to Gaza. They saw tank shells just bombing everything in sight for them. They saw air force—they saw the air force just dropping bombs on civilians, clearing the path for them to go in. They saw white phosphorous burning everything it touches along the way.

But until it was their time to go by foot into Gaza, there was no enemy left. Just hundreds of hundreds of hundreds of dead bodies around them, every day of the operation.

Efrain came face to face with Israeli censorship when he attempted to publish his investigations in the Israeli newspaper. So he turned to the Times, the Washington Post, the BBC and other media outlets outside of Israel. As he continued his investigations, he claims to have discovered something "amazing."

The more I go in looking for occupation, the more I find money. And I don't understand so I'm going deeper and deeper. And then in 2010, I'm getting into a very different story about how the Israeli government and Israeli army was selling a new teargas canister into the government of police—police and government of Singapore people. They're selling teargas canisters to fight their protest in their country.

And during this time I'm looking and I’m saying, "Israel is selling teargas canister?" So I'm going into the website of the Administer of Security in Israel and I find out the same—that Israel just concluded a deal with the Singapore government of selling the best teargas canister ever produced, and tried by the Israeli army.

And it mentioned there, a few lines later, that this teargas canister was proven to be the most deadliest ever. And I'm going back and I'm saying, "Wait! Tried the teargas canister? Who would agree to be tried"—and then I understand. They're trying the weapons, every day, not in a labs, down there on the field. They're trying their weapons .We're trying the weapons every day and then we're selling it outside.

And I couldn't believe the things that I'm seeing so I'm going deeper and deeper. And then I realized that—you remember this guy that—the guy that threw stones in the beginning of the protest? They were not Palestinians. They were actually an undercover unit of the Israeli army looking like me, Arab Jews, disguising as Palestinians inside these villages, starting a riot, starting something.

So the Israeli army will have a good excuse to start shooting the place up and testing the weapons and the more I go, the more I can't understand. Is this for real? How long is this going for? How much money are we making?

And I'm going in and in and then I discover in the last 40 years—and this is a very, very partial leap, this is the dictatorship and the regime, the Israeli government is trading weapons with trading technology or training their soldiers by themselves, in those countries.

In the last 40 years, we were involved in the worst dictatorships and regimes in the world, and we were making a killing out of it—literally. We were making so much money out of it. And then I understand; this is not an occupation; it's a laboratory.

Efrain moved to New York City from Jerusalem to try to spread his message. On his way to a lecture one day, he became involved in an automobile accident and called the police for help. The car needed to be towed, so Efrain accepted a ride in the police car.

When he mentioned to the officer that he was from Israel, the officer's response took him by surprise.

And the officer said, "Oh, man! You guys are bad asses! You know how to silence the ones that oppose you! You know how to calm them down. Nobody disobeys you! You guys are the best!"

Efrain started to protest. "Whoa! whoa! I don't think that you know a lot about the Israeli army but, you know, never mind."

"Oh, no, no! I just came back from there," the officer said.

"What, as a tourist?" Efrain asked.

"He said, 'No, with the Maryland police. We just came back from training with your military and your police."

"I said, 'What?"

"He said, 'Oh yeah, you know all of our police here in the U.S. are going for a few weeks to Israel and training with your army and your police."

Efrain couldn't believe his hears, so he called his father, immediately.

And I'm just blown away. I'm going out of the car and I'm calling my dad in Jerusalem and I'm saying, "Dad, what the hell?"

And my dad was telling me, "Oh, c'mon, Eran, don't be naïve. You know NYPD got an office in Tel Aviv, right? You know they got an office in New York, right? C'mon! We're working together to protect you!

Efrain found closure that day. He told his audience that it didn't matter to him whether or not they cared about the Palestinians when he finished the lecture. It didn't matter to him if they had no interest in his cause. Then he delivered a somber message.

But you guys should know, you are next in line. The next ones who will die from a tear gas canister into his chest will be in Zuccotti Park, will be in Denver, will be in Oakland, and in San Francisco.

It is happening here already. It's happening to different people—to people of color, to immigrants in this country. It's already happening! You guys are next in line!

The next one will die out of brutality of the police will be one of your sons, or your daughters in a protest. Because they are training together; your police are training with our army. Our army is training them how to take care of the enemy, because Palestinians are our enemy.

But when they're coming back, you are their enemy!

"I know thy tribulation and thy poverty, but thou art rich: and thou art blasphemed by them that say they are Jews and are not, but are the synagogue of Satan."


(4) watch?v=5ixQOca8s2k&list=PLnwt1fUa-EVjvQTA2AaRuGkRN_RjXY-35
(5) Genesis 13: 14-18
(6 ) Genesis 6:10
(8) A. N. Poliak, "Khazaria -- The History of a Jewish Kingdom in Europe (Mossad Bialik," Tel Aviv, 1951)
(9) Kutschera, Hugo Freiherr von, Die Chasaren (Wien, 1910)
(10) Koestler, Arthur, The Thirteenth Tribe: The Khazar Empire and Its Heritage,New York: Random House, 1976, p. 169.
(14) Revelations 2:9