This is not vandalism by Jews while the article is trying to point at “Jewish extremist”. This is committed by MUSLIMS. They are on their persecution duty and this is their strategy they use to artificially create tensions between Christians and Jews to try and weaken support for the Jews. Vandalism has been mainly contained in the West Bank and then spread to Jerusalem. No need to mention who occupy these regions. And the vandals operated at night. Like a human cockroach Muslims tend to be most active at nights, especially when they commit crimes. They also tend to commit the crimes in their usual hang-out places.
When you keep an eye on the many crimes reported around the world that involves Muslims, be it arson, forged hate crimes, vandalism, deceit, honor murders and so on, you see a common pattern that seem very specific to Muslim culture. And that same pattern is found in this act of vandalism which makes us pretty sure this has been committed by Muslims. This is the exact kind of manipulation Muslims endlessly try to commit no matter where in the world they are. This kind of sinister people don’t belong in the West and must be removed. Muslims must be removed, Islam must be banned, mosques must be torn down, Quran must be banned and they should all leave our countries and return to their own home countries.
It appears Muslims have targeted the same Monastery in the past and it keeps being blamed on “Jewish extremist” although they never identify anyone:
Vandals sprayed anti-Christian graffiti on Jerusalem’s Monastery of the Cross and at an Armenian cemetery overnight, police told AFP on Wednesday, in the latest apparent hate crime by Jewish extremists. The attacks drew a strong condemnation from Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who expressed “disgust” over the incidents, his office said.
Police spokeswoman Luba Samri said graffiti insulting to Jesus Christ was “sprayed on the gates of the entrance of the Armenian cemetery… and on a monastery belonging to the Greek Orthodox.”
Outside the Monastery of the Cross near the Israeli parliament, vandals also slashed the tyres of three cars belonging to staff, and wrote “price tag” and “Happy Hanukkah” the Jewish holiday now being observed by Israelis, an AFP correspondent said.
Father Claudius, the monastery’s abbot, said he had noticed the graffiti at 4:30 am (0230 GMT) when he got up to pray.
“This is the seventh time this has happened,” he told reporters at the scene, saying that if the vandals had simply knocked on the door he would have invited them in for tea to talk to them about his faith.
A statement from Netanyahu’s office said the prime minister had expressed “disgust” over the attacks.
“The Jewish values by which we were raised, and by which we raise our children, firmly reject such actions,” he said in the statement.
“Freedom of worship for all religions in Israel will be preserved and we will take legal action against the immoral people who committed these crimes.”
“Price tag” is a euphemism for revenge hate crimes by Israeli extremists, which normally target Palestinians and Arabs.
Initially carried out in retaliation for state moves to dismantle unauthorised settler outposts, they have become increasingly unrelated to any specific government measures.
The attacks tend to involve the vandalism or destruction of Palestinian property and have included multiple arson attacks on cars, mosques and olive trees.
Perpetrators are rarely caught.
At first, the attacks were predominantly in the West Bank, but they have expanded over time to include sites inside Israel and in Jerusalem, where a number of Christian sites have been targeted.
Samri said a third apparent “price tag” attack had been reported in the West Bank village of Shukba near Ramallah, in which attackers set fire to a car and sprayed “price tag” and “happy holidays” nearby.
Police were investigating all three incidents, she said.
In Jordan, the custodian of Muslim holy sites in Jerusalem that signed a 1994 peace treaty with Israel, the government denounced the attacks.
“Jordan strongly condemns these acts which provoke Christians and Muslims, and violate human values and international laws,” Information Minister and government spokesman Samih Maaytah told state-run Petra news agency.
“The Israeli government is responsible for protecting holy sites and prevents such attacks.”