The demise of the Zionist State

The latest confrontation between Hezbollah and the illegitimate Zionist regime occupying Palestine has opened up a new chapter in the Hezbollah-“Israel” saga and will almost certainly contribute to a shift in the balance of power in the Middle East. Time and again, Hezbollah has shown that it is a force to be reckoned with in the Middle East. After kicking Zionist forces out of Lebanon, Hezbollah has inspired oppressed people in the region – Syrians and Palestinians to mention a couple of examples – to resist Zionist aggression. Last week’s skirmish between Hezbollah and the Zionist regime is far from over; there will be more bloodshed, the result of which will be the political annihilation of Zionism and its humiliation on the global stage.

It started on January 18th, 2015, when several important Hezbollah Commanders and Second Brigadier General Ali Allahdadi were killed in a Zionist airstrike while visiting Quneitra region in Syria. It is obvious that the convoy weren’t just regular soldiers on border patrol, since they were in two different cars. It is important to mention this detail because it refutes any argument the strike was not targeting important cogs of the resistance against Western and Zionist hegemony.


The strike was successful and Zionist forces were temporarily victorious. The attack defied international laws of sovereignty, but that didn’t matter to the Zionist entity because it doesn’t respect international law. In fact, breaching another country’s sovereignty has been the modus operandi of the Zionist regime when it has sought

to assassinate and murder any opposition to its hegemony in the region. The Gaza massacres of 2014 and 2012 are prime examples. Shortly after, Hezbollah responded by firing an anti-tank missile into the Zionist-occupied Golan Heights, killing two soldiers and wounding seven.

Both Hezbollah and the Zionist entity are in a difficult predicament. On one hand, if the Zionists want a war, then, according to their analysis, Hezbollah does have the capability to carry out operations within “Israeli” borders, and Hezbollah’s style of guerilla warfare has already previously brought the Zionist war machine to a halt; the Zionists were humiliated after launching a disastrous excursion in Lebanon in 2006. On the other hand, if the Zionists choose not to take action, other organizations will be emboldened to adopt Hezbollah’s tactics. Zionist Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will not tolerate the undermining of the Likud Party and “israel’s” standing as the military might in the region; in other words, it is likely that the Zionist regime will respond, even if it results in an escalation of conflict. Netanyahu, who is seeking to be reelected in the upcoming elections, cannot appear weak, and he has, on multiple occasions, used war and the overall paranoia of “israeli” citizens to get himself reelected. The air strikes that killed Second Brigadier General Allahdadi might be the first stage of a large scale military conflict between Hezbollah and the illegitimate Zionist regime.