"The Arab World is ready to sacrifice all the people in Gaza to achieve their goal of eliminating Israel. That's very clear," said Moore, who pointed out how, despite their open support for the Palestinian cause, none of the countries neighboring Israel are willing to take in refugees from Gaza.
On the other side of the issue is the fact that Israel does not want to stop fighting in Gaza, with Adams pointing out that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu referred to Palestinians as "Amalek," a nation in the Hebrew Bible that ambushed the Ancient Israelites under Moses who were making their way to the Promised Land.
Following this initial attack, God instructed the Israelites to never forget this atrocity and ordered them to wage an eternal war against the Alamek until no trace of its existence remains. This is essentially Netanyahu calling for genocide against Palestinians in Gaza until, like the Amalek, no trace of them remains.
"Most of these Palestinians and other people in the Middle East … their hatreds go back centuries," warned Moore.
Turkey could use Palestinian genocide as justification for attacking Israel
Moore warned that one of the nations that could pose a significant threat to the future of Israel is Turkey which, under long-serving President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, wants "to reestablish the Ottoman Empire, with once again Constantinople [Istanbul] becoming the capital of the Ottoman Empire, as it was for many, many centuries up until 1917."
The ongoing conflict has already pushed relations between Turkey and Israel, which were previously very friendly, into a "deep freezer."
In one of his latest comments on the conflict amid the mounting death toll on Gaza, Erdogan announced that he had severed all ties with Netanyahu and his government over the onslaught, although he did not lower the level of communications between the two nations.
"Netanyahu is no longer someone we can talk to," said Erdogan, who is trying to position himself as a great humanitarian who cares about the lives of Palestinians. "We erased [Netanyahu] and threw him away."
According to Wolfango Piccoli, co-president of the political risk advisory arm of the public relations firm Teneo, Erdogan's comments suggest he has thrown friendly relations with Israel "into the deep freezer, if not ditched altogether," dashing hopes of a full rapprochement that Ankara and Tel Aviv had been pursuing for years before the conflict.
Before this, Erdogan was one of the first to refer to Israeli operations in Gaza as a "genocide," and also called Israel a "war criminal" state over its indiscriminate bombardment of Gazans.
Diplomats from both nations have already been recalled, and the volume of trade between the two nations has plummeted in just one month.