We must expel Arabs and take their places.” David Ben Gurion l937
There is a living museum in Israel called the Museum of an Extinct Race. The Israeli government seeks to commemorate a people formerly known as Palestinians (PFKP), who had been living in the fatherland, Eretz Israel, in communities extending from the Mediterranean Sea to the Jordan River by creating a Museum of An Extinct Race. These primitive folks lived on farms and in cities before the rightful owners, the Jewish people, returned after a two-thousand-year absence. The Museum is a noble example of the leadership of Israeli in addressing the so-called Palestinian issue.
First, it is necessary to correct some misperceptions of the so-called Palestinians. As Prime Minster Golda Meir said, “There is no such thing as a Palestinian people… It is not as if we came and threw them out and took their country. They didn’t exist.” The anti-Zionist conspiracy has endeavored to undermine the state of Israel, a state founded on the moral bedrock of the old Jewish testament. The sooner Muslim Arabs adhere to European Jewish values, the sooner they can be fully assimilated to the greater Zionist vision of the state of Israel. Otherwise, in the words of David Ben Gurion, our founding Prime Minister, “We must drive them out.” Or, more vividly by Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir, “The Palestinians …crushed like grasshoppers … heads smashed against the boulders and walls.”
According to the spokesperson, “Nevertheless, the Museum of an Extinct Race seeks to preserve the memory of the Palestinian culture while Israel eradicates the blight of Muslim communities. The goal is to preserve the Levantine je ne sais quoi that tourists seem to find so endearing — the Middle East flavor without the detritus of Islam”. The term PFKP (People Formerly Known as Palestinians) eliminates the tedious pretensions of identity and ownership. By eliminating the confusing Muslim names, where virtually everyone is Mohamed or Ali, we can, instead, assign numbers to them (PFKP-1, PFKP-2, and so forth) and perhaps give each a small tattoo for record-keeping. The Museum of an Extinct Race is a sure path to achieving a final solution to the Palestinian issue by eliminating even the most remote pretense of a “Palestinian Identity.” As Nobel Peace Prize winner Menachem Begin said, “There can be no Jewish state without the eviction of the Arabs and the expropriation of their lands.”
The germ of the idea to create a Museum Of An Extinct Race began when a professor of Ethnic Studies Alfred Rosenberg created Hohe Schule (The Academy), a center of education intended to lay the foundation for the museum, and an institution for studying the PFKPs. The institution serves as a repository for the books, rugs, and primitive artwork of this fascinating culture. The PFKPs were mostly agrarian bumpkins, and their Muslim ideology of fatalism was a hindrance to their development, ultimately contributing to their failure to adapt to the modern industrial age of capitalism. This underscores one argument of Social Darwinism, that some races are inherently more successful than others.
The museum will chronicle how these Arabs came to settle in the greater Levant, remaining in the region for centuries, until the return of the Jewish people to their ancestral homes, following an absence of more than 2,000 years. In the great liberation of historic Israel in l948, many of the PFKPs left their homes because of the Israeli Army. This was a blessing, as it gave the rightful Jewish owners a chance to reclaim their land. After all, as the chosen people, a two-thousand-year absence could only be considered a pittance of time.
The return of the Jewish people and fulfillment of the prophecies will only happen with the final removal of the Arabs from Jerusalem, the full occupation of West Bank, and the deportation of the unruly and ungrateful Arabs to Jordan (or wherever this scourge came from). As Jerusalem is cleared of the last remnants of the PFKPs, the remaining Muslims will realize the superior culture and imperative of the Jewish people to achieve an ethnic purity. The Museum of an Extinct Race will be a fitting tribute to the wise policies of Israel in dealing with PFKPs, or, as Jewish scholars have called it, Arabfrage (the Arab Question). There had been discussions about deporting the remnant people to Madagascar or elsewhere in Africa more accommodating to their Arabic disposition; yet, we do wish to preserve the memory of their sejour. For example, the Muslim quarter in Old Jaffa, is very charming without the clutter of Muslims, and their old schools and buildings make very chic bistros.
Imagine the possibilities as we undertake a final solution to the thorny Arab Problem.