The Spanish socialist leader exhibits his bias with the South African president

Sanchez didn't congratulate Milei but congratulates Cyril Ramaphosa, antisemite and ally of Hamas

The Spanish socialist leader continues to exhibit his ideological bias when it comes to prioritizing Spain's international relations.

The scandalous links between South Africa's ruling party and Hamas terrorists
The six Islamic leaders in this photo with Sánchez and the things their regimes do

Sánchez did not congratulate Milei after his election as president of Argentina

In November, and breaking a tradition of the governments of Spain, Pedro Sánchez did not congratulate Javier Milei on his election as president of Argentina, simply because he is not of the same ideological mind. Things change when the elected ruler is a left-wing extremist like the South African Cyril Ramaphosa.

This Friday, the South African Parliament elected Ramaphosa for a second term, after the South African elections of 29 May resulted in a victory for the African National Congress (ANC, the party led by Ramaphosa) but losing the absolute majority it had maintained for 30 years, which forced it to make an agreement with one of the parties of the opposition.

Sánchez does congratulate the South African far-leftist Ramaphosa

This afternoon, Sánchez congratulated Ramaphosa, conveying his congratulations "for his re-election" and his "wishes for success in the new mandate that is beginning". Sánchez's message ends with these words: "South Africa is a fundamental partner for Spain and we reiterate our commitment to work together for the prosperity of our people."

All this after Pedro Sánchez caused an unprecedented diplomatic crisis with Argentina, in a clear attempt to cover up the corruption scandals that affect his wife and his party, putting their political and personal interests above the relations between two countries linked by a common history and culture.

Cyril Ramaphosa is an ally of Hamas terrorists

Sánchez's sympathy for Ramaphosa is not coincidental. Both are left-wing extremists and share their hatred of Israel. Both governments are marred by corruption scandals (it is worth wondering if Ramaphosa also denies them, accusing the "far-right" and the "pseudo-media" of revealing them, as he does Sanchez). On the other hand, and as I already pointed out here in January, the South African president's party is an ally of Hamas. It has even received leaders of that terrorist organization at public events.

Israel has accused the South African government of supporting Hamas. Let us remember that in January, Ramaphosa's government accused Israel of "genocide" without providing a single piece of evidence and coinciding with the narrative of other international allies of Hamas. In March, Israeli government's accusations against Ramaphosa's government of "assist Hamas", presenting them as "another cynical exploitation of the International Court of Justice in the Hague, which has already twice rejected the baseless attempts to deny Israel its right and obligation of self-defense."

Sánchez supports Ramaphosa's slanderous offensive against Israel

On June 6, Sánchez joined South Africa's slanderous campaign against Israel in another attempt to cover up his wife's corruption scandal. He did it resorting to a hoax launched by Hamas terrorists and which Israel dismantled in 24 hours. A week later, Sánchez still has not apologized or rectified.

The antisemitism of the Sánchez and Ramaphosa governments

On the other hand, a few weeks ago Ramaphosa caused a strong controversy by chanting the antisemitic slogan "from the river to the sea" in support of the Palestinians, a slogan used by Hamas to call for the disappearance of Israel. A few days before, that same slogan was used by the second vice president of Sánchez's government, the communist Yolanda Díaz, triggering a strong controversy in which important Jewish organizations from several countries have accused Díaz of antisemitism .

In the African country, the South African Jewish Board of Deputies accused Ramaphosa of making "a call to exterminate Jews". In a statement, the Board noted: "The call to remove all Jews from the Jordan River to the Mediterranean Sea equates to removing all Jews from Israel. The slogan and its call for the destruction of the Jewish state has its origin in the Hamas Charter, with its goal to see Israel as 'Judenfrei’ or Jew-free."


Photo: La Moncloa. Meeting between the president of the government of Spain, the socialist Pedro Sánchez, and the president of South Africa, the far-leftist Cyril Ramaphosa, on October 27, 2022.

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