7 thoughts on “KGB Infiltrated Highest Echelons of Israel’s Army, Business, and Political Leadership – Tikun Olam תיקון עולם إصلاح العالم
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  1. How did Natan Sharansky got into the list at the end of your article?
    The guy sat in Soviet prison for almost a decade as a refusenik. He got several award as a human rights activist from the US government.

    1. @ Jim: Do not choose a handle like “Jim” which a thousand other commenters here might assume. We will never be able to tell you apart. And read the comment rules which note this request.

      In fact, most Russian dissidents of that era believe strongly that Sharansky was alternately a KGB and Shabak spy. Dr. Yuli Nudelman and Ira Nudel testified that he was a spy. Though Sharansky won a libel trial against Nudelman (I don’t put much stock in Israeli justice when it comes to holding the powerful accountable), many dissidents in Israel I know continue maintaining he was no hero, but rather a KGB plant who betrayed his comrades.

      But even if he wasn’t, his role since then as a well paid apparachik of the Israeli Likud regime has branded him forever as a darling of the neocons.

      1. Does Elisabeth stand apart?

        “most Russian dissidents of that era believe strongly that Sharansky was alternately a KGB and Shabak spy” – can you support that with a credible source? Either the ridicules facts or the that many people believe that!

        1. @Jim: I told you to change your handle to something more specific than “Jim.” If you don’t then you won’t be commenting here.

          Dr. Nudelman wrote an entire book about Sharansky. Read it or his website where he details his claims.

  2. Concerning Marcus Klingberg: his grandson, Ian Brossat, is a member of Paris City Council for the French Communist Party, he’s in favor of BDS and posted pictures and tweets during his last stay in Palestine a couple of months ago (pictures with the wife of Marwan Barghouthi among others), he also tweeted how he was treated at Ben Gourion while leaving, they were curious to know ‘what kind of Jew’ he was. Ian Brossat wrote a book last year about his grandfather (shortly before he died) to whom he was very close, and he has explained in an interview that during his childhood he went to Israeli with his mother to visit his grandfather in prison.

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