Nations, kings, and emperors have fallen due to their poor treatment of Israel … just ask the Brits:
In 1919 World War I ended, the Ottoman Empire collapsed, and the Middle East was to be divided up. In 1921 the British flag flew over a quarter of the earth’s surface and the Crown ruled over a quarter of the world’s population.
In 1922 Israel was granted both sides of the Jordan River, totaling 43,075 square miles. A few months later, Britain, under pressure, altered the Balfour Declaration and took back 32,460 square miles, or 78 percent of the original land grant.
That land was then given to establish Transjordan, leaving Israel only approximately 9,500 square miles, and the British began restricting Jewish emigration into the promised “Jewish” homeland.
The sun began to set on the British Empire.
October 31, 1991 President George H. Bush stepped to the podium at the Madrid Peace Conference, where he attempted to divide the land of Israel in exchange for “peace” with the Palestinians. On the same day, an extremely rare storm forms off the coast of Nova Scotia. (It was eventually tagged “The Perfect Storm,” and a book and movie were made about it.) The next day, record-setting 100-foot waves form at sea and pound the New England Coast, causing heavy damage to President Bush’s home in Kennebunkport, Maine.
August 23, 1992: The Madrid Conference moves to Washington D.C. and the peace talks resume, lasting four days. The next day, Hurricane Andrew, the worst natural disaster ever to hit America produced an estimated $30 billion in damage and left 180,000 homeless in Florida.
September 13, 1993 President George H. Bush promoted and proudly signed the infamous Oslo Accord. The Oslo Accord was labeled a “Land for Peace” accord that demanded Israel award their land to the Palestinian murderers and terrorists in exchange for peace. The perverse Oslo proposition was simple: give us your land and we’ll stop killing you. On the very day that the Oslo Peace Accord was agreed upon, Hurricane Emily slammed into the Outer Banks with winds up to 115 miles per hour.
January 16, 1994: President Clinton meets with Syria’s President Hafez el-Assad in Geneva. They talk about a peace agreement with Israel that includes giving up the Golan Heights. The next day, a powerful 6.9 earthquake rocks Southern California. The quake, centered in Northridge, is the second most destructive natural disaster to hit the United States, behind Hurricane Andrew.
January 21, 1998 Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu meets with President Clinton at the White House and is coldly received. Clinton and Secretary of State Madeleine Albright refuse to have lunch with him. The same day, the Monica Lewinsky scandal breaks out, destroying the Clinton presidency and resulting in his impeachment.
September 28, 1998 Secretary of State Madeleine Albright finishes the final details of an agreement which requires Israel to surrender 13 percent of the West Bank (Judah and Samaria). President Bill Clinton meets with Yasser Arafat and Netanyahu at the White House to finalize another Israel “land for peace” deal. Later, Arafat addresses the United Nations and declares an independent Palestinian state by May 1999. The same day, hurricane George hits Gulf Coast.
October 15, 1998 Arafat and Netanyahu meet at the Wye River Plantation in Maryland. The talks are scheduled to last five days with the focus on Israel giving up 13 percent of Judea and Samaria. Two days later, on October 17, heavy storms and tornadoes hit southern Texas. The San Antonio area is deluged with rain. The rain and flooding in Texas continue until October 22 and then subside. The floods ravage 25 percent of Texas and leave over one billion dollars in damage. On October 21, Clinton declares this section of Texas a major disaster area.
November 30, 1998 Arafat arrives in Washington again to meet with President Clinton to raise money for a Palestinian state with Jerusalem as the capital. A total of 42 other nations were represented in Washington. All the nations agreed to give Arafat $3 billion in aid. Clinton promised $400 million, and the European nations $1.7 billion. The same day The Dow Jones average drops 216 points, and on December 1, the European Market had its third worst day in history. Hundreds of billions of market capitalization were wiped out in the U.S. and Europe.
December 12, 1998 President Clinton arrives in the Palestinian-controlled section of Israel to discuss another “land for peace” deal. The same day the U.S. House of Representatives vote four articles of impeachment against President Clinton
May 3, 1999 Yasser Arafat schedules a press conference to announce a Palestinian state with Jerusalem as the capital. The same day, the most powerful tornado storm system ever to hit the United States whips through Oklahoma and Kansas. The winds are clocked at 316 mph, the fastest wind speed ever recorded. Arafat postpones his announcement to December 1999 at the request of President Clinton. In his letter to Arafat, Clinton praises and encourages Arafat for his “aspirations for his own land.”
June 8, 2001 President George W. Bush sends CIA Director Tenet to Jerusalem to promote his “Roadmap to Peace,” the continuation of the failed Oslo Accord. The same day, tropical storm Allison hits Texas, the home state of President George W. Bush. Allison causes over $7 billion in damage and closes George Bush Airport for two days. Allison continues for five long days. When Tenet leaves Jerusalem, Allison settles down.
August 29, 2005 Exactly one week after Israel’s Prime Minister Ariel Sharon completed the forcible eviction of Jewish settlers from the Gaza Strip, hurricane Katrina struck the states of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama with a destructive and catastrophic force. 80% of the entire city of New Orleans was left under water. Many weather experts called this the worse hurricane and natural disaster that has ever hit the country.
May 19, 2011 President Obama with Prime Minister Netanyahu in the White House calls for Israel’s return to pre-1967 borders. Three days later on May 22, the Joplin tornado killed 158 people (with an additional four indirect deaths), injured some 1,150 others, and caused damages amounting to a total of $2.8 billion.
It was the deadliest tornado to strike the United States since the 1947 Glazier-Higgins-Woodward tornadoes, and the seventh-deadliest overall. It also ranks as the costliest single tornado in U.S. history.