According to Haolam, Mahmoud Abbas, head of the Palestinian terror organization Fatah “party,” is one of the key men behind the 1972 PLO attack in Munich in which ten athletes on the Israeli Olympic team and a German police officer died. Moreover, he supposedly denied the Holocaust in his doctoral thesis. The SPD (Social Democratic Party of Germany) is now reporting that their general secretary, Andrea Nahles, has met with the interim president of the Fatah Commission for International Relations, Dr. Husam Zomlot, one day before the anniversary of the Night of the Reichspogrom at the Willy Brandt House in Berlin. Is something coming together that doesn’t belong together?

(By Michael Stürzenberger)

Haolam provides interesting backgrounds about the Fatah and its head, Abbas, whose name is actually Abu Mazen.

Of course the question comes up, which ‘strategic dialog’ want to carry out with each other. Fatah leader Abu Mazen, who at the moment is called Mahmoud Abbas, was one of the men behind the scenes in the terror attack on the Israeli Olympic team 1972 in Munich, and in his doctoral thesis he gave at the University of Moscow during the time of communist dictators, he denies the Shoah. Or does it have to do with more current issues?

The Fatah, which governs the so-called ‘Palestinian Autonomic Regions’ in the parts of Israeli territory called Judea and Samaria (‘West Jordanland’) and, for has hesitated for long to hold long over-due elections is characterized most of all by massive offenses against human rights – dissident thinkers, alternative lovers and those of other faiths are persecuted. Hundreds of gays and lesbians alone have fled from the PA regions to the Israeli heartland in order to escape the killer troops. In several statements, Abu Mazen stressed more than clearly that there will ‘be no Jew’ in a future ‘Palestinian state.’

People, listen to the signals! With this Jew-hater and anti-democrat, the SPD, in fact, definitely has “mutual values,” as they have formulated in their press statement:

Both parties affirm their mutual values, their mutual goal of a two-state solution and their conviction that this goal can be realized through a political and non-violent way in accordance with international law. In this context, both parties see the Palestinian request for observer status in the UN General Assembly as a peaceful step toward saving the the internationally advocated two-state solution. The Fatah affirms that this step should secure a framework for possible future negotiations. Both parties assure us that the two-state solution is the only solution for a just and comprehensive peace with the ultimate goal of an independent Palestinian state, side-by-side in peace and security with Israel.

The SPD recognizes the role of the Fatah in the initiation and organization of the Arab Social Democratic Forum and welcomes the establishment of the forum’s organizational committee. The SPD, with all its options, supports this initiative whose goal is the strengthening and unification of the Arab social-democratic movement. The Fatah is committing itself to contribute its part in promoting dialog between movements having arisen from the Arab Spring and the European family of social-democratic parties on the basis of their mutual values of freedom, social justice, democracy, equality and recognition of minorities.

Both parties have agreed to advance their strategic partnership, which has already led to various successful events and activities. This has deepened the relations between Fatah and SPD who are based on mutual goals. This is highly valued by both parties.

And thus, the SPD has let its mask fall. In light of this intellectual-moral-political oath of revelation, one must ask the question: Why does anyone need the DKP (German Communist Party) or the KPD (Communist Party of Germany) when there’s the SPD? Following the motto: Nobody is allowed to be farther left than we are. Normally Henryk M. Broder would now have to intervene with the rolled up harshness of his rhetoric. But somehow it appears in this scandalous subject that he has internally pulled the emergency brake, as his Welt article shows:

It is so pleasing that the Fatah and the SPD are converging on each other, thus, a few questions need to be asked regarding the “strategic partnership.” Will the Fatah and the SPD now consult in such complexes of themes as “social justice”? Will the SPD in a countermove help the Fatah translate the “Godesberg Program” into Arabic?

One would also like to know, what are these “mutual goals” on which relations between the Fatah and the SPD are based? Is it the promotion of solar plants? The idea of non-violent resistence? Or an anti-Semitism with a human face?

Of course it is always good when people talk with each other. The Israelis have to talk with the Fatah because it, when compared with the Hamas, is the lesser evil. But what is it that is driving the SPD into the armes of the Fatah?

We have a suspicion here that is more scary than the idea; Andrea Nahles could become chancellor.

Just as some nobles had an inclination for their servants, some social democrats have an affinity toward revolutionaries today, of course with the presupposition that these will not show their character before the SPD’s front door. Rather far away, somewhere behind the Karawanke Alps, where Gabriel is still considered to be an archangel.

Broder was more vitriolic before. The Central Council of the Jews is finally showing more fortitude according to a report from the “Finanznachrichten”[5] (Financial News).

Dieter Graumann criticized the statement with harsh words. Grauman told the Bild Zeitung: “The declaration of mutual values is a scandal. The SPD is putting itself in common with a terror organization that calls for hate and incitement against Jews. The party should be ashamed of itself.” Graumann demanded consistency from SPD party chief Sigmar Gabriel. “Sigmar Gabriel and Peer Steinbrück now need to explain most quickly what that means and distance themselves from it. I hope they really know what kind of an organization they are dealing with here. Surely, the SPD isn’t completely capable of governing this way.”

Jihad Watch makes the blade sharper: Who needs the NPD (National Democratic Party) when there is the SPD?

Not on the agenda was the ideas of the Fatah that were ultimately denounced by Human Rights Watch, for example” or their anti-Semitic incitement and the height of the “honor reward” that is regularly paid for “Palestinian” terrorists serving a sentence in Israel, while the PA otherwise either doesn’t pay or incompletely pays the salaries of its employees and can’t even pay a power bill.

Abu Mazen, “party chief,” stated once, “I will never allow a single Israeli to live among us on Palestinian land.” How the Fatah will achieve this goal became known most recently in January. And Andrea Nahles’ SPD has been completely involved since March and even more since November 8th. “That is highly valued by both parties.”

Who needs the NPD when there’s the SPD?

Sympathies for Moslem fundamentalists appear to be no rarity among the SPD:

Contact information for the SPD Party committee:


Of course, you can also make your opinion known to deeply red Andrea at:


(Hat Tip for Nahle: Xrist; Hat Tip for Kolbe: Achot)

Posted by PI / Translation: Anders Denken

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