Global powers are dealing with the Middle East as they remember it 100 years ago. Their state of denial not only misreads evolving Israel-Arab relations, but also a century of God's intervention to upend Western sabotage. Not surprisingly, the two are intertwined.
Hannah writes, "The upcoming Paris Peace Conference bears an eerie resemblance to its 1919 namesake, which sowed the seeds of conflict for the next century. Repeating that failed effort is insanity... unless peace is actually not the goal."
The mess created by Western powers in the Levant was nearly solved by Jews and Arabs in direct talks 98 years ago... but a Paris Peace Conference torpedoed the agreement. This January the saboteurs return for an encore.
Hannah writes, "Was the "servant light" invented by the 1st-century Nazarenes, and then suppressed by the rabbinic community? The idea is not as crazy as it sounds."
Hannah writes, "On October 1, 2016, shortly before Rosh Hashanah, strange sights and sounds were reported in the sky over southwestern Jerusalem, supported by an amateur Israeli video... Four days later an Israeli news source exposed it as a computer-generated image. But it was too late..."
Hannah writes, "As leading Muslims seek to erase all memory of the Jewish Temples on Jerusalem's Temple Mount, reputable Islamic scholars are pointing out that original (7th century) Islam had no problem honoring Haram el-Sharif (the Noble Mount) as the site of the Jewish Temples."
"When Buddha Met Abraham" was the byline chosen for the Interfaith Conference hosted by Israel's Foreign Ministry from September 11 to 15 in Jerusalem.
Hannah writes, "the anticipated manifestation of the one-world religion at Mekudeshet failed to materialize. But its presence was still felt... The name "Mekudeshet" promised holiness and delivered the opposite."
Hannah, "Israel's leader unmasks the two-state charade, leaders of the free world boo him off the stage, and the PA waits in its usual corner to collect the profits. It's just another performance at the Theater of the Outrageous."
Hannah writes, "While some of [Chabad's] work is commendable, there is a darker side emerging. Supporters would do well to rethink the wisdom of serving as unquestioning 'soldiers of the Rebbe'."