That’s the public expression of Zionism, but at its inner core, it is a secret society created and controlled by the House of Rothschild.
This is why, (with the exception of one) politicians and political commentators decline to make any negative comments about Israel
1 Nov 2016: SNP Deputy Leader says Scotland can play a constructive role in the Middle East as he leads official Israel visit
The SNP launched its first official trip to Israel as part of ambitious plans for Scotland to play a role in helping achieve peace in the Middle East.
Angus Robertson led an official delegation to the region, saying he had been “encouraged to explore whether there is any way Scotland could offer help and assistance.”
He added that both the Israeli Ambassador and the Palestinian envoy to the UK welcomed his interest and added that small nations had already shown they could play a positive role, citing the example of the Oslo accords.
It was good to witness the SNP government adopting an enlightened view of politics in the middle east. It deserves praise.
Scottish Jews should step up and get involved in Scottish politics After all they fought and died for the right to be counted in
Scottish Jews should be encouraged to fully participate in the struggle for independence and when achieved the development of an independent Scotland free of any racist policies or activities.
Scotland has a proud record of welcoming immigrants of all nationalities.
It is the only country in Europe that has never forced Jews to leave.
The photograph below pictures soldiers at war in defence of their country (Scotland).
Many never made it home and are buried in the fields of Flanders.
There is one distinguishing factor linking these brave young men.
They were all Jews.
Scottish Jews: France 1917
Why Were the Voices of the Jews Not Heard In Scotland in the 2014 referendum
The lack of any Jewish contribution to the independence debate and subsequent referendum, over the future of Scotland is cause for concern.
Whilst not huge in number in Scotland the Jewish community is, (and has been for many centuries) an integral and important part of Scottish society and it is crucial they get involved in mainstream Scottish politics so that their voices can be heard.
A “Friends of Israel” group should be set up within the SNP so that voices of moderation can be heard.
The people of Scotland fully support the State of Israel and it’s right to exist, in peace with it’s neighbours.
But Scotland also supports the Palestinians and their right to exist also as a country, at peace with its neighbours.
The Scottish public, (and I include Scottish Jews) do not condone the aggression of the “Rothschild Zionist” government of Israel and it’s the pursuit of policies directed against the Palestinians.
“Might is not right”.
Scottish Jews march with Palestine supporters for a just peace
The Jewish Chronicle published an article penned by a Scottish Jew and I added it to this blog
Why I want Scottish Independence By Frank Angell
I am a Scottish Jew — and I am wholeheartedly voting Yes on September 18, and so are others of my acquaintance.
Scotland’s strength is the diversity of the many cultures and faiths that thrive in our communities.
Each culture brings with its values, ideas and innovations that enrich our arts, our language and our lives.
It is fewer than 200 years since Jews first came to Scotland in significant numbers.
Since then, Jewish workers and entrepreneurs have helped to grow Scotland’s economy, while Jewish writers, artists and performers have contributed to our culture.
Our community may be a relatively small one, but we have been shown every courtesy and respect by First Minister Alex Salmond and his team of ministers since they came to office in 2007.
Indeed, one of Mr Salmond’s early acts as First Minister was to visit Scotland’s only Jewish school at the start of Chanukah and to meet representatives from the Scottish Council of Jewish Communities.
In 2009, the Jewish community was, rightly, included in the first meeting to take place between the Scottish government cabinet and faith group leaders in Scotland.
And I was proud when the SNP government became the first administration in Scotland to directly fund visits by school children to Auschwitz-Birkenau, under the Lessons from Auschwitz Project run by the Holocaust Educational Trust — with an additional £500,000 funding announced just last year to secure the future of this vital project.
These are just some examples of the interaction that takes place between Jewish representatives and the Scottish government, with positive outcomes on virtually every occasion.
I would hazard that it is a rather closer relationship with the leading ministers in Scotland than our fellow Jews south of the border enjoy with Westminster — and one which is replicated by other communities and interest groups in Scotland, whether that be other faiths, business organisations, trade unions, and so on.
I do not claim that Scotland is perfect, with no problems of intolerance or prejudice.
But our history is at least unstained by anti-Jewish discrimination, rare among European nations, and our 14th-century independence Declaration of Arbroath contains the statement:
“There is neither weighing nor distinction of Jew and Greek, Scotsman or Englishman.”
These are ancient words, but they still seem a fine sentiment to usher in a new Scotland in the 21st century.
As we look forward to the referendum, there is a wave of optimism, and people across Scotland are realising that we now have a chance to make our country better for all who live here and reshape the way we are regarded by the rest of the world.
I want independence, and I also want the common ground across all the strands that make up our Scottish tartan to be the foundation for the new Scotland.
I want Scotland to embrace the future as an independent country — and I believe that we will do so with conviction and tolerance.
The Glasgow Jewish Lads Brigade
The 2014 Independence Referendum and – Mrs Mundy a charity worker from Edinburgh.
She was undecided on which way to vote when interviewed a year ago. But with less than a week to go, she decided to tick the yes box.
“I do prefer the devo-max option and I believe it’s interesting but disappointing that Westminster and the media offered us that at the last minute but I’ll not change my vote now.”
“I think Westminster politicians did not take the needs of the Scottish people seriously and now they are panicking.
I am not sure what Scotland’s foreign policy will be towards Israel but Scottish Jews will have a much closer connection to its politicians and greater influence than is the case at the present time.”
Acknowledging that many in the Jewish community in Edinburgh intended to vote no she said; “The Edinburgh community is quite split on it”.
Frank Angell: Is in favour of independence
Frank, a former Scottish National Party council nominee, said:
“Scotland is not a racist country and I don’t see it becoming a racist country. Nicola Sturgeon, the deputy First Minister, confirmed in a letter to my MSP, Stewart Maxwell, that there will be no change in the law on shechita and circumcision.
“The anti-Israel feeling in Scotland does worry me but not as far as independence is concerned.
It hasn’t been any better in England and although the Scottish Parliament is currently not pro-Israel, policies change.
We need strong convictions in taking the case for Israel to the wider community and I’m not currently seeing that.”