Israeli fears that enemies feel overconfident
Translate: Nashwa Abu Amer
While the Israelis commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of the October 1973 war and the participation of the Egyptian and Syrian armies, their leaders address this occasion with the crisis in their army amid calls for greater preparedness for a widespread conflict with casualties and injuries at the height of the internal front, which requires not reducing the capabilities of the hostile forces surrounding them.
The Occupation Army commander, Herzi Halevy, did not hesitate to state that "the state must be more prepared than ever for a broad and multifaceted military conflict. The confrontation will involve close contact and intense friction with the enemy, foreseeing human casualties with the internal front in its depth, warning that our enemies may be inclined to achieve their multifaceted threat against us."
There are not many doubts that there is serious fear in the army of a multi-yard war. This apprehension may turn into a very serious threat, requiring attention on the part of the occupation’s security, military, and political circles, in anticipation of a possible escalation in several geographical arenas and, at the same time, because there is no other way to interpret the messages conveyed by senior leaders except this possibility, especially after Halevy’s threats and before him, Mossad chief David Barnea and Defense Minister Yoav Galant.
It is not the first time that the occupation has been afraid of the internal front's exposure to a reality not seen before in the event of a full-scale war. And perhaps the most visible threat lies in the northern front in front of Iran, Hezbollah, and Syria, and, to a lesser extent, the southern front. In this case, the occupation will face a different confrontation that requires it to be ready, despite the strength it enjoys in terms of military, economic, technological, and intelligence. It nevertheless seems sensitive to any military confrontation that may break out, evolving into an all-out war.
The latest Israeli threats carry new warnings about the intentions of the anti-occupying parties to carry out attacks against their targets around the world. in conjunction with what has been written dozens of times in recent months about its growing audacity for several reasons, from the American withdrawal from the Middle East through the fracture of internal occupation, and most recently, Gallant's allegations of Iran's establishment in southern Lebanon of a hostile airport.
In conclusion, the Israeli occupation believes that the continuation of the internal conflict between its militant currents, leaking to the military and other security agencies, will make it necessary to pay the price, and the security institution will not afford it, so the "enemy", who listens carefully to senior officials of the institution, may gain more self-confidence, which will push him to take advantage of what it considers to be a period of disintegration within the occupation to attack it.