Shame on you, America! – The financial

The natural alliance between the United States and Israel will reach scandalous levels in a few days.

The American government has invited Benjamin Netanyahu to address a joint session of Congress: House of Representatives and Senate united, to listen to… the “butcher” of Gaza.

If there is already a political cost among young voters for Biden for Washington's unrestricted support for Israel in its disproportionate and criminal offensive against the Palestinians in Gaza, what do you estimate will be the bill for bringing Netanyahu to speak in front of Congress?

On how to bring Slobodan Milosevic as a special guest.

Benjamin Netanyahu does not deserve such a distinction.

Very few international figures have addressed messages to a joint session of the American Congress. It is a special honor and they are going to grant it to a politician with minuscule support in his country, with his hands stained with blood, for a war policy that surpasses all geopolitical or strategic proportions.

Netanyahu's approval within Israel has fallen in the last week to levels never seen before: 18 points at the beginning of June. The lowest since the conflict broke out.

Just yesterday, Monday, General Benny Gantz, minister in the National Unity cabinet built by Netanyahu after the Hamas invasion of Israeli territory, resigned.

Gantz is a prestigious ex-military, opposition politician who joined the government to face the emergency. Today he separates for disagreeing with Netanyahu's policies for continuing the war and refusing, he said, “to accept victory.”

According to President Biden himself, a week ago, Netanyahu is not ending the conflict because he has no political future after the offensive.

It is evident to everyone that once an initial truce or peace agreement is signed, Netanyahu's political future is practically nil. First, because he would have to call elections, where he would be expelled from the government. And, afterwards, there will be no shortage of trials, files, investigations for action or omission in the Hamas invasion of Israeli territory and the atrocities committed against Israeli citizens.

And in case elements are missing at the international level: trials for war crimes before the International Court of Justice in The Hague, resolutions of the UN Security Council for an immediate ceasefire and other international issues that point to him as responsible for a humanitarian massacre.

With Gantz's departure, Netanyahu is left with the ultra-Orthodox and ultra-nationalists in his unity government, which is already a fairly partial fraction of representation in the country.

Benjamin will have nowhere to go, nowhere to hide or nowhere to take refuge.

In their country they don't want it; in the world neither and several international organizations want to get their hands on it to demonstrate – belatedly – ​​that no one can commit a massacre of this magnitude and go unpunished.

In contrast to the international tone, he will be received in Washington as a special guest, and hundreds of US congressmen will sit to listen to an empty message, overflowing with platitudes and self-victimization.

Biden will have to pay at the polls for the disgrace of shaking hands with the war criminal, as will all the Republicans who will applaud and welcome him in Congress.

Dark and regrettable moment in international politics.