World_Protests _Gaza

Protest against Israel’s attack on Gaza in London tomorrow

If you’re in London tomorrow, there’s a protest against the Israeli government’s attack on Gaza, which has so far led to at least 400 deaths - the UN believes at least 100 of the people killed were civilians, according to the BBC.

Full details of tomorrow’s protest, which starts at 12.30pm at Embankment, are available on the Stop the War website.

If you’re interested in why this is a feminist issue, you might want to check out the statement released by the Coalition of Women for Peace, which includes Israeli and Palestinian women’s and feminist groups, yesterday condemning the continued attacks:

We women’s peace organizations from a broad spectrum of political views demand an end to the bombing and other tools of death, and call for the immediate start of deliberations to talk peace and not make war. The dance of death and destruction must come to an end. We demand that war no longer be an option, nor violence a strategy, nor killing an alternative. The society we want is one in which every individual can lead a life of security - personal, economic, and social.

It is clear that the highest price is paid by women and others from the periphery - geographic, economic, ethnic, social, and cultural - who now, as always, are excluded from the public eye and dominant discourse.

The time for women is now. We demand that words and actions be conducted in another language.

Ahoti: For Women in Israel

Anuar: Jewish and Arab Women Leadership

ASWAT- Palestinian Gay Women

Artemis: Economic Society for Women

Bat Shalom

Coalition of Women for Peace

Economic Empowerment for Women

Feminancy: College for Women’s Empowerment

Feminist Activist Group - Jerusalem

Feminist Activist Group - Tel Aviv

International Women’s Commission: Israeli Branch

Isha L’Isha: Haifa Feminist Center

Itach: Women Lawyers for Social Justice

Kol Ha-Isha: Jerusalem Women’s Center

Mahut Center: Information, Training, and Employment for Women

Shin Movement: Equal Representation for Women

Supportive Community: Women’s Business Development Center

Tandi - Movement of Democratic Women

Tmura: The Israeli Antidiscrimination Legal Center

University against Harassment - Tel Aviv

Women and their Bodies

Women’s Parliament

Women’s Spirit: Financial Independence for Women Victims of Violence

The coalition was protesting in Haifa tonight, and will hold another protest on the streets of Tel Aviv on Saturday. According to Arutz Sheva:

Feminist groups and pundits were the first to come out against the Gaza operation from its outset. In an op-ed for Maariv/NRG Sunday, feminist activist Dorit Rabinovich called upon Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni to oppose the war.

“In a move that is nothing but pure chauvinism and sexism, made up of slogans about invasion, occupation, penetration and a disregard for the will of the public in the country, this is Livni’s time to say ‘enough’ to the government’s rape of society,” she wrote.

Rabinovich predicted that soon, hundreds of thousands would take to the streets against the war, and the pundits will also come out against it. As a precedent she cited the successful protest by women’s groups against the IDF security zone in Lebanon, which was aided by feminist journalists like Shelly Yechimovich (now a Labor MK). That movement is credited with causing then-Prime Minister Ehud Barak’s decision to withdraw from Lebanon in 2000.

On Monday, a coalition of Israeli women’s groups filed a complaint against Israel to the United Nations Security Council. The groups claimed that Israel is not complying with a law passed in 2005 that requires the participation of women in the Israeli government’s decision-making forums.
The Guardian reports on Internationel protests agains Israel's Attack on Gaza

Thousands join march to protest against Israeli action

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Thousands join march to protest against Israeli action

Protests against the Israeli offensive in Gaza became heated last night when up to 5,000 people gathered outside the country's London embassy.

A crowd dominated by young British Muslims cheered as Israeli flags were burned and some protesters hurled missiles, including a firework, at police.

Officers sealed off roads around Kensington High Street and armed themselves with riot shields as a small number of angry protesters tried to break down barriers protecting the building.

Older members of the crowd were seen trying to calm the atmosphere, which became increasingly charged as darkness fell and news of the ground invasion began to spread.

The group had broken away from a much larger demonstration earlier in the day when thousands marched through the streets of central London and gathered at a rally in Trafalgar Square.

Police said that 12,000 people had taken part in the protest, but the Stop The War Coalition, organisers of the demonstration, said the real figure was six times that at more than 60,000.

Organisers were preparing to make an official complaint to Scotland Yard after claiming that riot police charged into protesters.

Eyewitnesses claimed a number of people, including children, were thrown to the ground during a clash in an underpass at Hyde Park at the end of the demonstration.

Chris Nineham, an official of STWC who has organised dozens of national demonstrations, said: "I have never seen policing as irresponsible as this. People were being crushed inside that tunnel and they were being batoned. It was absolute pandemonium and people were falling over from the force of the police attacks.

"There were people trying to pull their children back and prevent them from being crushed. If anyone had fallen over then it would have been a very, very different story."

Stephen Hodgkins, 38, a community worker from Battersea, said people were petrified inside the tunnel. "We tried sitting down but that didn't seem to work. It was complete panic."

The mood had been more optimistic earlier in the day when speakers addressed the crowds in Trafalgar Square.

"Look at them, it warms my heart," said Tony Benn, president of the STWC, indicating the mass of demonstrators.

Earlier, protesters had thrown more than 1,000 pairs of shoes at the heavily-policed entrance to Downing Street in a mark of solidarity with the Iraqi journalist jailed for making a similar demonstration against US President George W Bush at a press conference.

The London protest was one of 18 that took place across the UK yesterday. There were also rallies in Paris, Berlin, Rome, Athens and several Asian cities.

The protest march at the Israeli embassy in Athens turned violent as demonstrators threw stones and fire bombs at riot police, and officers retaliated with tear gas and stun grenades.

Hundreds of Israelis protested in Tel Aviv's Rabin Square, with up to 10,000, largely Israeli Arabs, taking to the streets in the northern town of Sakhnin.

In London too, the crowds kept pouring in, a mix of ages, colours, and creeds.

Even a group of Orthodox Jews had braved possible hostility and broken the Sabbath to join the protest alongside anti-war campaigners, Muslim groups and ordinary citizens.

Housing officer Derek Perry, 60, and his sculptor friend Maria Smith, 47, from West Norwood, were nursing cups of coffee in cold hands. "I just wanted to be here," said Perry. "You have to make a stand," said Smith.

A group of young men from Leicester were selling copies of Palestinian football strips. "We're nearly sold out and we brought a good 100 or more - it's all for charity," said a delighted Irshad Patel, 23, bartering furiously.

The podium around Nelson's Column had been barricaded off and speakers lined up to make an address. Peace campaigner Bianca Jagger looked down towards Parliament. "I made my speech too soon; I should have waited for them to arrive," she said.

Singer Annie Lennox was there too. Formerly married to an Israeli, she told the Observer: "This is not about political sides any more, this is a sincere and earnest yearning for peace. One and a half million people are trapped inside Gaza; what will the outcome be of a ground war? The world will never be safe again."

Others found the protest upsetting. Rabbi Dr Sidney Brichto, senior vice-president of Liberal Judaism, a federation of liberal synagogues, said: "The demonstration was easy to organise because most of the demonstrators want more than a ceasefire.

"Most of these people want the end of Israel. Hamas are able to plug into latent anti-semitism in the West. It breaks my heart."

Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attacks on Gaza
28 Dec 2008
A day after Israel's air raids on Gaza, which claimed at least 290 lives and more than 900 wounded according to the Palestine News Network (, a coalition of groups in Boston gathered on Park Street to protest Israel's aggression. Protests have been carried out in several cities in the United States and around the world.
 Haaretz, one of Israel's main newspapers, reported that the attacks had been in the planning for months. Hundreds in Tel Aviv came out to protest the bombings saying that military action against Gaza does nothing to improve security in Israel.

RELATED: Protests in Houston and New York City. Planned protests in DC and Los Angeles. Visit:
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
"It's genocide. It's a holocaust," said Frank from Arlington about Israel's policy in the occupied territories. "I don't say that to diminish the horror of the holocaust, but that's what they're doing." Frank has Jewish family in the United States and said that many progressive Jews feel terrible about what is going on.

About 80 people showed up on Park Street on a very short notice to protest the bomb raids on Gaza. There was a general sense of anger and hopelessness as people stood holding signs that read "Stop Israel's War Crimes on Gaza," "Stop the Massacre on Gaza," and "Gaza on My Mind." The UN Security Council held emergency talks overnight calling for an immediate ceasefire.

Kathy Roberts, an early childhood educator from Cambridge, visited the Palestinian territories twice, once in 2007 and once in 2008, and was outraged about the bombings. "Israel doesn't want peace," she said. "When you think of what it's been done to Palestine... I have visited the refugee camps. I have talked to people who lost their property." She explained how Palestinian homes continue to be demolished to make way for Jewish settlements.

Since Hamas was elected two years ago in an internationally monitored election, Israel has waged a choking campaign on its government by withholding its assets and carrying out a blockade of essential items such as gas, food, and medicine. Amnesty International condemned the blockade as "collective punishment," where people have been forced to face a lack of basic needs such as electricity and clean water.

"This action appears calculated to make an already dire humanitarian situation worse, one in which the most vulnerable--the sick, the elderly, women and children--will bear the brunt, not the men of violence who carry out attacks against Israel," read a press release back in January of 2008.

Kathy said that the apartheid system in the occupied territories or against those of Palestinian heritage is deplorable. "Even Israeli-Arabs are treated terrible. They are worse than second class citizens," she said. Traveling through the West Bank, she explained, is a mind-opening experience as one has to deal with hundreds of checkpoints scattered through its territory.

The protest in Boston was organized mostly by the Palestinian and Arab American community, with support from many Jewish and local activists, to oppose Israel's aggression. Faten, who has been living in Boston for a few years but has most of her family in Gaza, said that some of her family's neighbors were killed during this weekend's violence. "Gaza has a high-density population. Any bombing is likely to affect civilians," she explained.

"Everyone in the Arab world is protesting," said her friend Hana, "but no one can do anything because Israel is getting all their help from America." Israel receives more military aid from the United States than any other country, which amounted to $2.4 billion in 2008. They all hope that a new Obama administration will be able to pressure Israel into legitimate peace negotiations.
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
Protests in Boston Against Israel's Attack on Gaza
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From the Sydney Morning Herald, on eof Australias most respected newspapers

Gaza war toll rises

January 8, 2009

A UN relief agency halted work in Gaza and protested to Israel on Thursday after an aid worker was killed, while the war death toll rose past 760 after dozens of bodies were found in rubble during a pause in bombing.

Israel went on alert after three rockets were fired from Lebanon, in addition to new attacks from Gaza, but ceasefire efforts moved forward with an Israeli envoy holding talks in Cairo on a plan proposed by Egypt's president.

At the United Nations, Western and Arab foreign ministers agreed on a compromise draft resolution calling for an immediate Gaza ceasefire and decided to put it to a Security Council vote, a Palestinian diplomat said. The UN Relief and Works Agency () suspended operations in the enclave after a UN convoy was hit by two Israeli tank shells, killing a truck driver.

UNRWA distributes food to about half of Gaza's 1.5 million people as well as running schools and other centres.

"Operations will remain suspended until Israeli authorities can guarantee the safety and security of our staff," spokesman Christopher Gunness told AFP.

"Two tank shells impacted near a forklift, and one person was killed," Gunness said, adding that the convoy had been coordinated with the Israeli military.

UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon -- who led protests after Israeli attacks on three UNRWA-run schools in Gaza on Tuesday killed about 50 people -- also condemned the new death.

The incident was one of a series during Operation Cast Lead, launched on December 27 in a bid to end rocket attacks from Gaza.

The International Committee of the Red Cross accused Israel of failing to help the wounded after rescuers found four small children clinging to their dead mothers.

It said Israeli soldiers tried to force rescuers to leave when they reached the grisly scene in Gaza City's Zeitun neighbourhood on Wednesday, four days after safe-passage had been requested.

Israel -- which has blamed Hamas for civilian deaths in Gaza, saying the Islamists use them as human shields -- has said it was investigating the convoy death and the Red Cross incident.

About 250 foreigners, including 48 from Canada, were evacuated from Gaza but the death toll from the war launched on December 27 rose from 700 on Wednesday to 767 as bodies were found during the second daily three-hour suspension of bombing.

About 20 people were killed in new Israeli raids, including a Russian and a Moroccan woman, Gaza medics said. Rescuers also found many bodies in debris in Zeitun and other areas while searching during the respite.

Three soldiers were killed on Thursday, taking Israel's death toll to 11 military and three civilians during the 13 days of the conflict.

Three rockets were fired into northern Israel from Lebanon, injuring two women and sparking a new military alert.

Israeli artillery retaliated and the UN peacekeeping force in southern Lebanon sent reinforcements to the region.

Hamas and , which was the target of an Israeli offensive in 2006, denied involvement in the attack.

Israeli leaders gave a restrained response and cited military sources as saying the rockets were probably fired by Palestinian militants.

Israel launched its offensive in a bid to halt rocket attacks from and weapons smuggling.

Warplanes staged dozens of raids against tunnels on the Egyptian border which Israel says are used to smuggle weapons to Hamas.

And an Israeli envoy also held talks in Cairo on a ceasefire plan proposed by Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak which would include boosting border security.

Israel's President Shimon Peres told Italian newspaper La Repubblica on Thursday the ceasefire plan was "a general idea" that needed to be hammered out in a process that "could take several days."

Hamas has said it is examining the Egyptian plan.

Israel should be given guarantees that weapons smuggling into Gaza will halt to persuade it to end its offensive, French President Nicolas Sarkozy and German Chancellor Angela Merkel said after talks in Paris.

"The guns must fall silent, the escalation must stop, Israel must obtain security guarantees and leave Gaza as soon as possible. We are ready to undertake a joint initiative to help peace in the Middle East," Sarkozy said.

said "time is running out. The key is guarantees for Israel's security. Weapons smuggling has to cease."

At the , Britain, France and the United States presented a new draft Security Council resolution to Arab colleagues.

After protracted discussions Western and Arab foreign ministers agreed on a compromise draft resolution calling for an immediate Gaza ceasefire and decided to put it to a UN Security Council vote.

"There's an agreement accepting the amendments of the Arabs," Ryad Mansour, the Palestinian observer to the UN, told reporters.

New Gaza protests were held on Thursday, with tens of thousands of anti-Israel demonstrators marching through Damascus.

Israeli police shot dead a Palestinian man they said tried to set fire to a petrol station at a Jewish settlement in the occupied West Bank.

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Anti-Israel protests to continue Sapa Published:Jan 10, 2009

The Palestine Solidarity Committee handed a memorandum to the Egyptian Embassy in Pretoria in protest against that country’s "complicity with Israel" in the attacks on Gaza.

  • Israel acting with impunity: Motlanthe

  • Israel to continue Gaza assault

  • Gaza Special Report

    Committee spokeswoman Melissa Hoole said the document was handed to embassy representatives around 5.30pm yesterday following a protest march.

    She described the protest as successful with marchers having been well-behaved.

    "Thousands" of people took part - a diverse collection of South Africans as well as immigrants from other parts of the world, she said.

    Other protests against the Israeli military offensive in Gaza took place in Durban during lunch-time.

    Yesterday’s protests marked the third day of similar action across the country and more were planned, said Hoole.

    While organised pickets and protests got off to a slow start on Wednesday, thousands took to the streets of Cape Town on Thursday, en-route to Parliament.

    Demonstrators wore T-shirts bearing the slogans "Sanctions Against Israel Now" and "Stop the Massacre in Palestine". They also carried placards reading "Hitler Taught Them" and "Hamas We Salute You".

    Yet another poster carried by the demonstrators read: "South Africa, the bullets and bombs that you are selling to Israel are killing innocent babies in Palestine".

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    World wide protests against the current military attacks on one of the most densely populated parts of the world- The Gaza Strip, are continuing.Protests against the Israeli military action in the Gaza Strip have again been taking place, with rallies in several cities across the region.
    Arab protests condemn Gaza massacre

    • For a second day in Jordan, several thousand protesters gathered in Amman and burned Israeli and American flags.
    • There were similar rallies in Egypt, Syria, Libya and Iraq with many calling for a firm response from their leaders.
    • One of the largest gatherings was in the Lebanese capital, Beirut, organised by the Hezbollah movement.
    • Tens of thousands of people poured on to the streets of southern Beirut, many carrying Palestinian, Lebanese and Hezbollah flags and banners supporting the Palestinian people.
    • Thousands of Palestinians protest Gaza bombings

    • Thousands of Palestinians have been taking part in demonstrations across the West Bank in response to a call from Hamas for what it called a day of wrath against the Israeli attacks on Gaza.
    • The protesters are directing their anger not just at Israel but at Arab governments for their failure to stop the offensive.
    • As the violence continues Palestinian anger is increasing.
    • In Ramallah a large demonstration has been held in support of Hamas and the people of Gaza. Protests were planned in other towns along the West Bank.
    • In east Jerusalem stones were thrown at Israeli police.
    • Overnight in Gaza there were more than 20 Israeli air strikes. They targeted a mosque and the homes of several Hamas members.
    • But rockets are still being fired out of Gaza towards towns in southern Israel and preparations continue for a possible ground operation by Israeli troops.
    • There is speculation that could begin soon.
    • Palestinian Islamists vowed revenge on Israel for killing the Hamas leader and his family, and said all options including suicide bombs were now open to "strike at Zionist interests everywhere".
    • There was no sign of a ceasefire on the seventh day of the conflict, in which at least 424 Palestinians have been killed and 2,000 wounded. Four Israelis have been killed by Palestinian rockets.
    • Israel pressed on relentlessly with more air strikes, one of which killed three Palestinian children aged between eight and 12 as they played on a street near the town of Khan Yunis in the south of the Strip. One was decapitated.
    • "These injuries are not survivable injuries," said Madth Gilbert, a Norwegian doctor at Gaza's Shifa hospital who could not save another boy who had both feet blown off. "This is a murder. This is a child," he said.
    • Islamist fighters fired rockets at Israel's port of Ashkelon one of which blew out windows in an apartment building.
    • In Gaza City, a lucky few hundred foreign passport holders boarded buses in the pre-dawn murk to quit the Strip, with the help of the International Committee off the Red Cross, their governments and Israeli compliance.
    • "The situation is very bad. We are afraid for our children," said Ilona Hamdiya, a woman from Moldova married to a Palestinian. "We are very grateful to our embassy."
    • They left behind 1.5 million Palestinians unable to escape the conflict, a city facing another day of bombs, missiles, flickering electricity, queues for bread, taped-up windows and streets littered with broken glass and debris.
    • "We will not rest until we destroy the Zionist entity," said Hamas leader Fathi Hammad at the funeral of Nizar Rayyan, who was killed along with four wives and 11 children by an Israeli missile which hit his house on Thursday.
    • Spokesman Ismail Rudwan said that "following this crime, all options are now open including martyrdom operations to deter the aggression and to strike Zionist interests everywhere".
    • Thousands of Afghans protest against Israel

    • Thousands of Afghans demonstrated Friday against Israel's strikes on the Gaza Strip, chanting slogans against the Jewish state and calling for the defence of Islam, including by jihad or holy war.

      About 1,000 demonstrators in the western city of Herat ripped up an Israeli flag, torched banners and set alight an effigy of Israeli President Shimon Peres.

      They shouted "Death to Israel" and "Death to infidels" and demanded a halt to the strikes that started a week ago in retaliation for rocket attacks by the Islamist group Hamas and which have killed more than 420 Palestinians.

      The protesters also chanted slogans against the U.S. - a key ally of Israel - and the Afghan government of President Hamid Karzai, which relies on U.S. support to fight an insurgency led by the extremist Taliban group.

      "We think this is a war between Islam and infidels," local religious leader Farooq Hussaini told reporters.

      "We have announced jihad in Herat province against those who recognize Israel as a state and support them," he said, apparently referring to the mainly Western soldiers deployed in Afghanistan to fight the insurgency.

      Hussaini, an influential Muslim cleric in the city which is close to the border with Iran, said he was ready to send "mujahedeen," or religious fighters, as well as suicide attackers to support the Palestinians in Gaza.

      In the capital Kabul, up to 3,000 protesters gathered at a key mosque, shouting slogans against Israel, the U.S. and "their supporters," and burning U.S. and U.K. flags.

      "We are here to demonstrate against Israelis who make Palestinians suffer," said 19-year-old Kabul student Mohammad Shafi. "We are here to defend Islam and the Koran."

      The crowd held up green flags representing Islam and banners bearing statements such as "Islam is our religion."

      Kabul police chief Gen. Ayoub Salangi said between 2,500 and 3,000 people were in the crowd.

      Several hundred people also demonstrated in the northern province of Badakhshan, provincial government spokesman Mahrouf Rasikh said.

      Afghanistan, which doesn't recognize Israel, has also condemned the attacks in Gaza and demanded an immediate halt to the strikes.
    • Muslims in Mombassa protest Gaza bombings

    • Muslims in Mombassa poured into the streets to protest at attacks on Palestinians in Gaza by Israeli forces.
    • Mombassa OCPD Tom Mboya licensed the demonstrations after the organizers assured him that they would be peaceful.
    • The Muslims started their protest march at Kwa Shibu Mosque near Mwembe Tayari and held an open prayer session at Makadara grounds where they condemned the Israeli Government for killing innocent Palestinians.
    • The protestors at one point chased away a group of youths, who they suspected wanted to join them to cause chaos and loot.
    • Sheikh Hassan Omar who led the demonstrators said Muslims were angered by the killings of Palestinian civilians in Gaza. He demanded that the UN Security Council compel Israel to stop the attacks.
    • "Why is the Security Council silent when our Muslim brothers, children and women are dying in Gaza?" he asked.
    • Omar, who is the treasurer of the Council of Imams and Preachers of Kenya, asked the Government to close the Israeli Embassy in Nairobi. He said the Government’s silence on the killings was an indication it supported Israel and demanded that it must come clear on the issue.
    • The demonstrators accused Israel of war crimes and must face charges at The Hague.
    • "Israel, a war crime criminal", some placards read. The Muslims also set ablaze Israel and US flags.
    • Indonesian Muslims stage anti-Israel protest outside US embassy

    • Hundreds of Indonesian Muslims demonstrated outside the US embassy in Jakarta Wednesday, denouncing the Israeli military strikes on the Gaza Strip that killed hundreds of people.
    •    More than 1,000 protestors, including activists from the hardline Islamic Defenders Front (FPI), waved Palestinian flags and shouted slogans to protest Israeli aggression.
    •    It was the latest in a series of protest rallies in Indonesia since Israel attacked Gaza over the weekend.
    •    'We strongly condemn the Israeli military bombardement that took more than 300 lives and injured 1,000 others,' read a petition held by Tifatul Sembiring, president of the Muslim-based Prosperous and Justice Party, who called the aerial bombing a form of frustration of Israel's failure to put out the fire of jihad.
    •    After failing to meet with the US Ambassador Cameron M Hume, Sembiring handed the petition to an embassy official, witnesses said.
    •    Sembiring demanded the world stop the aggression and called for an embargo against Israel. He also urged the Indonesian government to take proactive diplomatic steps on the issue.
    •    'Make all the people to help the Palestinian people with one man- one dollar to save Palestine,' Sembiring told the crowd. He threatened to bring more protesters to the US embassy Friday.
    •    Similar anti-Israel protests were held in several large cities across Indonesia, the world's most-populous Muslim nation. Many Indonesians are staunch supporters of the Palestinian cause.
    •    On Monday, the Indonesian government condemned the Israeli offensives, calling on the United Nations to convene a special meeting and issue a resolution against Israel and urging swift action to resolve the conflict.
    •    The government said it would also send up to 1 million dollars in aid, in addition to more than 140,000 dollars of medical assistance, to help the Palestinian people.
    •    Jakarta has no diplomatic relations with Israel.
    • RP Muslims protest Israeli air strikes
    • Some 20 demonstrators, including children and some members of a Bangsamoro umbrella group, condemned Israeli air strikes against Hamas militants in the Gaza strip, in a demonstration on Friday where mainly voiced concern for innocent civilians killed and displaced in the fighting between Israelis and Palestinians.
    • The Bangsamoro People Solidarity for Peace (BPSP), an alliance of 10 groups concerned with Muslim affairs, joined Arab nations in asking Israel to stop its bombing raids which they claimed have killed over 400 civilians, including children, women and elderly.
    • One speaker during the 30-minute protest after noontime prayers at the Blue Mosque in Maharlika village, Taguig City even compared the Israeli offensive to the Holocaust.
    • “This genocide attack is Israel's 'Final Solution' to the Palestine people,” said Rei Melencio of the Partido Lakas ng Masa, adding that Israel's ground forces were on standby waiting for the green light to push through Gaza.
    • “Muslims in the Philippines are obliged to condemn the attacks and at the same time we ask Arab nations to continue pressuring Israel to stop [the attacks],” said Kashim Candido, another demonstrator.
    • School aged children carried placards bearing pictures of dead children and injured women, and slogans that said: “Free Palestine.” They joined other protesters in chanting “Allahu Akbar (God is great)” which punctuated speeches given by leaders of the group.
    • “We appeal to the people of the world to help stop the fighting,” Imam Abdul Kahar said in his speech.
    • Israel has rejected increasing international pressure to suspend its military offensive against the Palestinian militants who remained defiant by firing rockets at Israeli targets.
    • The group also lamented inaction by the United Nations, which has yet to issue a resolution regarding the escalating conflict. The UN Security Council recently issued a statement calling for a halt to the hostilities.
    • “We're not confident that the UN could do something about the conflict, but despite this, we ask them to stop Israel's continuing attacks on Gaza,” said Jolly Lais, convener of the BPSP.


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    Arab protests condemn Gaza massacre

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    Published by the International Committee of the Fourth International (ICFI)

    y David Walsh
    7 January 2009

    Widespread revulsion against the murderous Israeli assault on the population of the Gaza Strip has sparked protest on every continent. Hundreds of demonstrations have taken place in cities large and small, from Bogota to Manila, Sofia to Ottawa, Dublin to New Delhi, in addition to dozens of cities in the US and major urban centers in Israel itself.

    It would be impossible to provide details on every protest, but the following is intended to convey the depth and global character of the response.

    Following the mass demonstrations held January 3 (see “Ground assault sparks worldwide protests—Civilian casualties mount as Israeli army slices through Gaza”), including in every major European and North American city, protests have continued in all parts of the globe. Thousands, for example, demonstrated in Beirut Sunday outside the United Nations building while others marched on the US embassy. Lebanese police used water hoses to keep the protesters away from the embassy. Hundreds marched in Amman, Jordan, on Sunday in two separate marches.

    More than 5,000 marched in Istanbul Sunday, waving Palestinian flags and burning effigies of Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert and President George W. Bush. Protesters also threw eggs at the Israeli consulate in the Turkish city.

    According to the Associated Press, tens of thousands rallied in Rabat, the Moroccan capital, for a protest against the Israeli offensive in Gaza. “Police estimated the turnout at 50,000.… Organizers said the number was bigger, but did not give a precise figure.”

    Thousands of Afghans rallied against Israel’s offensive last Friday in Kabul. More than 1,000 protesters rallied outside a mosque, waving Hamas flags and chanting, “Death to America, Israel and Britain!” About 1,000 people demonstrated in the Afghan city of Herat on Friday as well, shouting, “Down with Israel!”

    Demonstrations have taken place across Egypt, in defiance of the Mubarak regime, since the Israeli attack began December 27. Protesters have been met with clubs and beatings from police. Hundreds of arrests have been made. Despite this, some 3,500 Muslim Brotherhood members took to the streets Monday in Assiut, some 200 miles south of Cairo.

    In Kashmir, Indian police used tear gas and batons to disperse hundreds of protesters in Srinagar, Indian Kashmir’s major city. The crowd chanted, “We’re with the Palestinians” and “Down with Israel!” Thirty people were injured in the police crackdown and 50 detained.

    Some 70 students from universities in New Delhi threw shoes at the Israeli embassy on Monday. A student leader explained, “We are protesting against the terror attack of Israel on the citizens of Palestine. First it was Bush who got the shoes and now it is the time for Israel.” The protesters threw some 200 shoes at the embassy before police arrested them.

    One hundred members of the left-nationalist Bayan Muna in Manila staged a rally at the Israeli embassy Monday. The group condemned the Israeli attacks that have left hundreds dead. Rep. Satur Ocampo told the media, “We add our voices to the growing international condemnation of Israel’s invasion of Gaza. As a former colony, we Filipinos should sympathize with the Palestinian people who are the aggrieved party in this war.”

    Saudi police arrested two activists attempting to stage a demonstration in Riyadh last Thursday. The AFP reports, “The arrests came a day after the interior ministry denied organizers permission to hold the rally on the grounds that demonstrations are banned in Saudi Arabia.” Earlier, police fired rubber bullets to break up “rare protests involving hundreds of pro-Palestinian demonstrators in Qatif and Safwa in the eastern part of the country.”

    Hundreds of people from the Palestinian community in Bogota, the Colombian capital, protested outside the Israeli embassy last Friday. The protesters marched from Bolivar Square to the embassy, demanding peace for the Palestinian people. In Sao Paulo, Brazil, several hundred people gathered outside the Sao Paulo Art Museum to protest the Israeli offensive in Gaza. Several demonstrators carried Palestinian flags, according to news reports, and banners reading, “End the Genocide in Gaza.” Demonstrations have also been held in Buenos Aires.

    In addition to the large protests held in various Australian cities (see “Australian demonstrations show solidarity with Palestinian people”), sizable rallies have also been organized in New Zealand against the Israeli incursion in Gaza. Approximately 1,000 pro-Palestinian demonstrators marched in central Wellington Tuesday. They delivered a letter to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs attacking the Israeli offensive and denouncing the New Zealand government’s “neutral stance.”

    Father Gerald Burns, a Catholic priest, sprinkled red paint, mixed with his own blood, on a memorial to former Israeli prime minister Yitzhak Rabin, “to mark the killing of hundreds of Palestinians and the seizure of their land.”

    Palestinian Ihab Almawajah, 19, told a reporter that “his cousin was killed in the first of the Israeli strikes in Gaza. ‘It’s not fair on innocent people.... We hope the world understands that all Palestine wants is peace’ ” (Xinhua).

    Large demonstrations took place in London, Paris, Rome, Athens and other European cities last weekend. Demonstrations continued in London on Sunday and Monday, with police making 10 arrests on Sunday. Many other British cities witnessed protests, including Birmingham, Manchester, Liverpool and Newcastle.

    Several hundred protesters assembled in Huddersfield in West Yorkshire Monday night calling for an end to violence in the Middle East.

    Local councillor Mehboob Kahn commented: “I was in Gaza two years ago to monitor the first ever local elections that the Palestinians had in Gaza and at the time there was a ceasefire and the elections were an important part of the peace.

    “The Israelis broke the ceasefire in Gaza and the team were bombed from the air by Israeli airplanes—it was horrific for that to happen and to witness it first hand.”

    Safiya Abdullah, 22, according to the local press, has taken the lead in organizing a protest scheduled for next weekend in Gloucester in southwest England. She commented: “A group of us decided to hold the march after seeing the news reports—we couldn’t stand seeing so many people killed. We thought somebody should do something about it. It is an atrocity and a massacre.

    “In my opinion it has gone beyond religion and beyond nationality. It is human suffering. We just want to express how we feel.”

    In response to the news of the bombing of two UN schools in Gaza, several hundred rallied in Dublin Tuesday at the Israeli embassy. Politicians, academics, union leaders and members of the Palestinian-Irish and Lebanese-Irish communities addressed the gathering, which also marched on the US and Egyptian embassies.

    On Saturday, police used teargas to disperse a protest outside the Israeli embassy in Oslo. Several hundred protesters took part. They threw fireworks, eggs and stones at the police and the embassy building. “Shoes were also thrown at police officers,” Norwegian television reported.

    The Associated Press reported that some 800 marchers “in the Swiss capital Bern carried banners accusing Israel of terrorism Friday [January 3] as demonstrators demanded an immediate cease-fire in Gaza.…

    “Several held signs equating the Jewish state with Nazi Germany, while others accused Israel and its ally, the United States, of being ‘terrorists.’ ” Further rallies were planned in major Swiss cities for Sunday.

    Wire services reported that protests were staged in several Balkan countries January 2 and 3 to protest the violence in Gaza. Several hundred people demonstrated in Belgrade’s main Republic Square on Monday against the military assault.

    The Sofia Echo reports that in the Bulgarian mining town of Madan, with a predominantly Muslim community of 7,000, some 1,000 marched in a peaceful protest January 2 against the developments in Gaza. Shefket Hadji, “a spiritual guide at the local mosque,” told the media that the protest was “provoked by the inhumane way in which people treated one another in that part of the world.” Hadji “underlined the fact that people in Madan expressed their feelings as citizens and human beings, and not only as Muslims.” Protesters from several nearby villages participated in the protest.

    A largely peaceful protest in the Cypriot capital of Nicosia on Saturday turned violent, according to press accounts, when some protesters tried to break through police lines blocking the road to the Israeli embassy. And on Monday, the Muslim community and supporters on the island of Malta held a protest against Israeli aggression. The protest took place in Valletta, Malta’s capital, in Freedom Square.

    Vancouver, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and Ottawa have all witnessed protests against the Israeli military attacks.

    Some 5,000 people marched through downtown Montreal Sunday in a three-hour rally. The Ottawa Citizen reported that the size of the crowd made Ahmed Benhamade “very, very happy.” Benhamade was “accompanied by his wife, Halima Salahiddin, their 18-month-old daughter, Safina, tightly bundled in winter gear and seated wide-eyed in a stroller. ‘It shows that this cause is just,’ Benhamade declared. ‘We are here for justice and we are here for peace.’ ” Five thousand people attended a rally in downtown Toronto on Saturday as well.

    Protests have been organized in many US cities. There have been demonstrations, of course, in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, Boston and San Francisco, but many smaller communities have also hosted rallies against Israeli aggression.

    In Greenville, South Carolina, for example, 150 Arab-Americans and others marched through the streets Sunday. The Greenville News reports: “Several carried Palestinian flags and pictures of bloodied children while the crowd chanted ‘stop the occupation’ and ‘free, free Palestine.’ They said the incursion was killing women, children and the elderly and that the United States should end its aid to Israel.

    “ ‘We feel like our brothers and sisters are being killed,’ said one of the protesters, Haroon Raja, 22, of Greenville.”

    Several hundred people rallied in downtown Atlanta Monday evening outside the building that houses the Israeli consulate. One protester held a homemade sign that read, “Who killed us? Israel did.”

    Another 250 people gathered in Portland, Oregon, Sunday in a protest. The demonstrators chanted, “Occupation is a crime, from Iraq to Palestine” and “Stop killing the children!” Arab-American youth chanted slogans in Arabic and English. One homemade sign read, “Massacre in Gaza: Made in USA!”

    Hundreds of demonstrators in Minneapolis and Muslims living in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, marched last Friday to protest the Israeli offensive. In Sioux Falls, protester John Koch told the local media, “We want to get the message out that a lot of Americans disagree with our government’s unquestioning support of the state of Israel’s actions.”

    Some 200 people protested outside the Oklahoma state capitol in Oklahoma City on Monday, chanting, “Stop the killing, free, free Gaza!” Jillian Holzbauer of Stillwater, Oklahoma, a student at Oklahoma State University, carried a sign saying, “This Jew supports peace in Palestine.”

    Holzbauer spent the past three summers working for a Palestinian nonprofit group in the West Bank. She told a local newspaper, “I saw that this isn’t really a religious issue, this is an issue about people who are living under military occupation for 40 years and they’re in a very desperate situation.”

    Approximately 2,000 people rallied in San Jose, California, January 4 in a protest against the Israeli attack on Gaza. According to one participant, posting on the web site, “At one point during the protest, a Valley Transportation Authority bus stopped at the light and the driver yelled out, ‘Free Palestine.’ Many passing motorists honked in support of the protest.”

    Hundreds rallied in Toledo, Dayton and Cleveland last Friday against the Zionist onslaught. Protests were held in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and Tucson, Arizona. Opponents of the Israeli action protested in Binghamton, New York, Raleigh, North Carolina, Des Moines, Iowa, Bloomington, Indiana, and various towns in South Florida and Michigan.

    Israel itself has been the scene of numerous protests, the largest by Israeli Arabs in the town of Sakhnin, where up to 150,000 people rallied. Tel Aviv and Haifa have also witnessed sizable protests.

    Ynetnews reported Tuesday that “Hundreds of Jews and Arabs protested against the Israeli operation in Gaza” in Jaffa, south of Tel Aviv. In Jerusalem, 150 Arab students protested the attack on Gaza near Hebrew University.

    Also on Tuesday, Israeli police arrested 10 students, out of some 500 protesting the military’s actions at the University of Haifa.

    Ynet reports, “Wael Soued, one of the protesting students, claimed that the demonstration started as a quiet protest until provocations came from the Jewish students.

    “ ‘The objective was to have a quiet protest with signs and posters. They started making derogatory statements towards us, and we answered back. Within a few minutes, a big tumult broke out. The police got involved with batons and people got hurt,’ Soued recounted.”

    The world protests against Israel offensive in the Gaza Strip

    by amyjudd | January 3, 2009

    People across the world protested today against Israel's airstrikes in Gaza, calling for an immediate end to the violence as Israeli troops have entered the Palestinian region.

    About 21,000 people rallied in Paris, and about 10,000 hit the streets of London. There were also rallies in Madrid, Amsterdam, Stockholm and Athens.

    In London protesters threw their shoes at the gates of Downing Street, and they carried flags chanting 'Free, free Palestine' and 'Israel terrorists'.

    Brown issued a statement saying he had urged Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert in a phone call to agree to an "immediate ceasefire."

    Meanwhile, Israeli ground troops entered the Gaza Strip, an army spokesman said, a week after the Jewish state launched its massive offensive on Hamas targets in the enclave.

    The London march, which organisers Stop the War Coalition claimed had attracted 50,000 people, was led by singer Annie Lennox and veteran left-wing politician Tony Benn.

    Smaller protests took part in Manchester and Edinburgh, while in Paris people chanted 'We are all Palestinians'. A few people set cars alight in Paris and some windows were smashed, while protestors also made their view heard in Marseille, Lyon, Nice and Mulhouse.
    About 5,000 people protested in Milan, most of them supposedly immigrants.
    Athens, which as seen protests over many days now, today protested against the invasion, and some scuffles broke out in front of the Israeli embassy in the capital. Salzburg also saw some protests as about 2,300 people hit the streets.

    Canadian cities also held protests today as people waving Palestinian flags denounced the Israeli offensive in Gaza, with demonstrations starting in Ottawa near Parliament Hill, with other protests springing up in Toronto.

    The noisy but peaceful gathering on Parliament Hill erupted with cries of "shame" when a speaker delivered the news Israel had begun its ground assault.

    "Regardless what they say in this building (House of Commons), regardless what they say in Washington or the Hague, these are war crimes," shouted Robert Assaly, an Anglican priest from Montreal who was a speaker at the rally.

    Events have been scheduled for Montreal and Vancouver as Palestinian-Canadians want to have their voices heard.
    Israel has said that they are acting in self-defence, but the protesters do not seem to buy this answer.
    There was almost a clash between Palestinian protesters and those waving Israeli flags, but horse mounted police had to form a barrier between the two.

    Other NowPublic coverage on Gaza.
    Israeli ground forces enter Gaza in escalation of War
    Israeli ground force enters Gaza
    Gaza war political rally in Times Square, NYC
    Ground op underway; IDF troops enter Gaza
    Hamas: Gaza will become graveyard for Israeli troops

    Day 8; Israeli war on Gaza

    Our Gaza channel here as well.


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