Palestinian TV Host Accuses Israel of Corrupting Muslims With Prescription Pills and Penis Enlargement Ads (VIDEO)
The Gazan head of a weekly Palestinian television program, and a regular proponent of anti-Israel conspiracy theories, recently accused Israel of corrupting the Muslim world through prescription pills and penis enlargement ads, an Arab media watchdog revealed on Wednesday.
Imad Hamato, whose broadcasts on religion are aired on official Palestinian Authority television, first explained that Israel’s “global media has expanded, and it has launched its war against the Arabs and the Muslims by spreading a sex-craze throughout the world.”
“We see ads for penis enlargement, and this and that, which are shameful and offensive to one’s modesty,” he went on. This is because Jews according to the Koran are a temporal people, lacking in spirituality or interest in the spiritual world, he claimed.
He said such materialism led Jews to adhere to life at all costs, even a “life of garbage or a life of cowardice.”
“What has Israel offered the world except moral corruption and addiction to pills?” Hamato opines.
Finally, Hamato — who is also a professor of Koranic studies at the University of Palestine in Gaza — says the CIA has tasked a Unit for Controlling the Global Mood with determining which mind-altering substances are best suited to different countries, such as Jordan and Syria, or even the Gaza Strip.
“Tramadol? Happy pills, maybe? Hallucinogens?” he asks, concluding that the U.S. produces its medications in India and provides it to Israel to disseminate into the Arab world.
Hamato’s past indictments on Palestinian TV accused a select group of Jews of controlling the world’s media and finances and “cancerous” Israel of trying to Judaize the region’s Arabs.
Israel has called on the PA to rein in incitement against the Jewish state and Jews to help advance the peace process, but the PA rarely criticizes its own media, though it has arrested journalists for insulting the PA.
Watch a video of Hamato’s comments below: