Music star David Foster’s daughter Sara slams those not supporting Israel: ‘Hamas is EVIL


Music star David Foster‘s daughter Sara has slammed those not supporting Israel after the violent attack launched by terrorist organization Hamas on Saturday.

The political activist shared her stance on social media condemning the ‘killing of innocent people’ and touched on the ongoing division between Palestinian and Israeli people.

‘I do not support the killing of innocent people. The people dying are not the ones on this radical plight,’ she said.

‘The loving Palestinians I know do not want this. The loving people of Israel do not want this. Hamas is EVIL. Period. 

‘How can ANYONE of any nationality or race defend this?’

Music star David Foster 's daughter Sara has slammed those not supporting Israel after the violent attack launched by terrorist organization Hamas on Saturday

Music star David Foster ‘s daughter Sara has slammed those not supporting Israel after the violent attack launched by terrorist organization Hamas on Saturday

She shared the comments to Instagram alongside a post from the Stand With Us organization, which fights antisemitism and supports Israel.

Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said in a video shared at the weekend that Israel is ‘at war’ and called for a massive military response to the Hamas attacks.

‘If you are too scared to say you stand with Israel or even if you don’t, at least stand against 4 year old children being dragged out of their beds by a terrorist organization,’ Foster said in a separate Instagram story.

‘And if you don’t stand against that, then you are not human.’

Foster’s youngest sister Erin, who converted to Judaism before marrying her husband Simon Tikhman also shared the post from the nonprofit organization with the addition of a broken heart emoji.

The Israeli military on Monday said it struck hundreds of Hamas and Islamic Jihad targets in the Gaza Strip overnight.

They had sent four combat divisions south where it continued to battle the Islamist militants with the death toll from the fighting now standing at 1,100.

The militants blew through a fortified border fence and gunned down civilians and soldiers in Israeli communities along the Gaza frontier during a Jewish holiday. 

Israel struck back with airstrikes, including one that flattened a 14-story tower that held Hamas offices.

A declaration of war gives the green light for Israel to take ‘significant military steps’ against Hamas.

But a major question was whether Israel would launch a ground assault into Gaza, a move that in the past has brought intensified casualties.

Israeli Defense Minister Yoav Gallant said Monday that he has ordered a ‘complete siege’ on Gaza and that authorities would cut electricity and block the entry of food and fuel.

The announcement came after the Israeli military said it had regained ‘control’ of border communities taken by Hamas. 

Speaking to reporters, the chief military spokesman, Rear Adm. Daniel Hagari, said there were some isolated incidents but no fighting going on Monday morning.

He cautioned, however, that there could still be militants in the area and that forces were conducting searches.

Israel and Egypt have imposed various levels of blockade on Gaza since Hamas seized power from rival Palestinian forces in 2007.

Israel hit more than 800 targets in Gaza by Sunday, its military said. 

That included airstrikes that leveled much of the town of Beit Hanoun in the enclave’s northeast corner. 

Hamas had been using the town as a staging ground for attacks, Hagari said.

The leader of the Palestinian Islamic Jihad, which participated in Saturday’s attack, said it was holding more than 30 Israelis among dozens of captives in Gaza. 

He said they would not be released until all Palestinian prisoners in Israeli jails are freed.

Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin ordered the Ford carrier strike group to sail to the Eastern Mediterranean to be ready to assist Israel. 

The deployment — which also includes a host of ships and warplanes — underscores the concern that the United States has in trying to keep the conflict from growing.

Preliminary reports indicated at least four U.S. citizens were killed in the attacks, and seven more were missing, a U.S. official said.

The U.N. Security Council held an emergency meeting about the situation and took no immediate action on a U.S. demand that its 15 members condemn the Hamas attack.

Russia’s U.N. ambassador told The Associated Press that long-stalled negotiations between the two sides need to resume. 

China’s ambassador said it was important to come back to a two-state solution, where Israel and Palestine live side-by-side.

But U.S. Deputy Ambassador Robert Wood said the ongoing violence needed to be dealt with first.

Germany’s development minister said her country would review its aid for Palestinian areas.

Hamas officials cited long-simmering tensions including a dispute over the sensitive Al-Aqsa Mosque sacred to both Muslims and Jews for the reason for their attack. 

Competing claims over the site, known to Jews as the Temple Mount, have spilled into violence before, including a bloody 11-day war between Israel and Hamas in 2021.

In recent years, Israeli religious nationalists — such as Itamar Ben-Gvir, the national security minister — have increased their visits to the compound. 

Last week, during the Jewish harvest festival of Sukkot, hundreds of ultra-Orthodox Jews and Israeli activists visited the site, prompting condemnation from Hamas and accusations that Jews were praying there in violation of the status quo agreement.

Hamas also has cited the expansion of Jewish settlements on lands Palestinians claim for a future state and Ben-Gvir’s efforts to toughen restrictions on Palestinian prisoners in Israel.

Tensions escalated with recent violent Palestinian protests.

In negotiations with Qatar, Egypt and the United Nations, Hamas has pushed for Israeli concessions that could loosen the 17-year blockade on the enclave and help halt a worsening financial crisis.



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