Israel's prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu just delivered rousing speech to the U.S. congress yesterday http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PNnHArM2P9s&playnext=1&list=PL14874281775D93DAI I think it was one for the history books. In the speech he hit on a lot of truths that the propagators of anti-Western rhetoric both terrorists and terror enablers like the radical left would rather you not know. For those of you who are informed individuals you know this already but even in the DC Universe these truths are self evident. One of those truths Netanyahu spoke of is that there are over 1 million Arabs living as Israeli citizens who enjoy more freedoms and rights then the average Arab has in any Arab country. Checkmate's Black King is Taleb Khalidi, an Israeli Arab Bedouin who ascended to that position on the heels of an extensive education and professional career in Israel as an Israeli citizen. So much for that tired leftist mantra of Israel being an "apartheid state". Another point made was to remind people how close the and important the relationship is between the U.S. and Israel. The Suicide Squad's first assignment in Israel involved thwarting the terrorist plans of Kobra which is basically like DC's version of hamas or al-qaeda. And just as Kobra is a mutual enemy of America and Israel the same is certainly so of hamas and al-qaeda in the real world. Netanyahu also mentioned in his speech how Israel is a strong country despite it's size and that it is quite capable of defending it's self with out the aid of American troops. This is also self evident for any one who knows the history of Israel's wars with the Arab world. And to all those leftist terror apologists out there who would attribute all of Israel's military accomplishments to American aid let me remind you that it takes much more then just weapons and money to win a war or an up hill battle. Otherwise America would have won in Vietnam, and our job in iraq and afganistan would have been done long ago. You fight with your head first, and then your fists. That's basic strategy in the art of war. Right click on the images to enlarge them for easier reading.