Are we ready for a war on our streets against these people?

Two Palestinian informants who confessed to selling information to the Israeli Shin Bet police were publicly executed and their bodies desecrated in the West Bank refugee camp of Tulkarem last night.

The two informants, Hamza Ahmed Hamza Mubarak (31) and Azzam Jamal Hafez Javabra (29), admitted to having received US$4600 and US$2700 each for information on figures wanted by the Israeli authorities.

Crowds of locals carried out the executions after a brief trial. The bodies were hung in public after the killings and one of the bodies was cut in half before both were thrown into a rubbish pile, according to eyewitness reports.

Local onlookers can be seen cheering and filming the executions on their smartphones. Footage in the original article, link below.


The anti-Israel left-wing media here in Australia will ignore this because it doesn’t fit their narrative. If the pro-Israel right-wing media picks it up, we know what they’ll say already.

Savage. Barbaric. Not democratic at all!

We’re so far removed from this kind of thing we can’t even imagine being near it anymore. It’s been a century since a mob dealt out justice in any Western society, and since then we’ve been conditioned to think this is just about the worst thing that can happen in the universe.

You can hound and imprison a man for seven years for video leaks. You can murder a woman and imprison men for 20 years for walking into the Capitol building; something leftists do all the time.

But you can’t hang a man from a pole. That’s inhuman.

The state has by now so thoroughly monopolised and sanitised the use of violence, that vigilante justice has become unthinkable for us.

The thing is though, we used to do it. A lot. From the 12th century until 1868, executions were one of the main forms of public entertainment in English cities.

You’d take a picnic and bring the kids to see the scoundrel hang. The laws became ever stricter until, by 1723, capital punishment had been extended to stealing cloth from a rack, cutting down trees without permission or destroying a textile.

There were over 220 capital crimes in 18th-century Britain that could attract a death sentence and accompanying public execution.

Those were executions carried out by the state, however. In the past, we in Western nations have also been quite partial to mob justice.

In 1913, factory superintendent Leo Frank was unanimously convicted on strong evidence of raping and murdering a 13-year-old employee of the factory, Mary Phagan. His attempts to frame a black man, To Kill a Mockingbird-style, came to naught.

Frank happened to be Jewish and a senior member of the local B’nai B’rith organisation. The B’nai B’rith asserted anti-Semitism as the cause of the charges and founded the Anti-Defamation League in response.

Yes, that Anti-Defamation League.

The highly corrupt Governor of Georgia, John M. Stanton, was bribed to pardon Frank, which he did. Frank was sentenced to life in prison.

In 1915, a group calling themselves the Knights of Mary Phagan abducted Frank from prison, drove him back to the town where the crime was committed and publicly hanged him for his crime.


Mob justice was not uncommon in Western nations until the expansion of the state and the rise of social reformers around the turn of the twentieth century.

During the Napoleonic Wars, locals at Hartlepool in England even hanged a shipwrecked French monkey after a short trial just in case it was a spy for Napoleon.

Our ancestors, whether we approve or not, were more like those Palestinian ‘savages’ than like us in the current year. Should any group form to carry out mob justice today, the state’s reaction would be swift and forceful.

Much more swift and forceful than when grooming gangs operate across English cities or recent immigrants stab children at an Irish primary school.

Anyone against importing kid stabbers is far right, you know

We are about to go to total war against the kind of people who strung those two informants up and cheered. There are about a billion of them altogether, including 273 million of them just north of Australia in Indonesia.

Our governments have let millions of those people into our cities, proclaiming that they could be turned into good multicultural consumers if we’re just nice enough to them.

You can never be nice enough to someone who hates you. The world is not a kindergarten.

It is a jungle. The same ancestors we despise for being savage briefly turned our corner of that jungle into a garden. They built strong walls to defend it.

We tore those walls down because we thought we could build a utopia of niceness. We’re now about to find out just how savage that jungle can be.

This article was first published in The Education Reformation