Footage of October 7 Hamas massacre to be screened in Los Angeles, New York

The 47-minute compilation video shows rapes, executions, and beheadings of Jews and was mostly filmed by Hamas terrorists.

Ari Hoffman Seattle WA
Screenings of the graphic footage obtained by the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) from Hamas cameras that showed the vicious atrocities terrorists committed during the Oct. 7 invasion of the Jewish state will occur in Los Angeles and New York.

The 47-minute compilation video shows rapes, executions, and beheadings of Jews and was mostly filmed by Hamas terrorists. It is being shown under the title "Bearing Witness to the October 7th Massacre."

The screening is set to be shown at the Simon Weisenthal Center’s Museum of Tolerance in Los Angeles in partnership with The American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League and is by invitation only.

There will also be a screening in New York.

According to Israel's I-24 News, Oscar-winning director Guy Nattiv, who spearheaded the screenings, told the outlet that Gal Gadot, a former IDF soldier, and her husband, Yaron Varsano helped to “…make this possible."

He added, "As a filmmaker, I swore that these images of October 7 would not be forgotten, and the world would see them. Because now the denial begins - it is a fake, it is not a fake…We cannot pass by in silence."

Nattiv said that the 120 people who have been invited are "People who have film experience, so we can show them this crazy document that is reminiscent of the films created about the Holocaust."

On Sunday, Nattiv shared a redacted image of the invitation on social media and wrote, "Because the world needs to know. #neveragainisnow"

Following the initial screening there is the potential for more. The graphic footage was previously shown to journalists and Israeli Knesset members. Following the screenings, journalists and politicians were seen crying and some didn’t even make it through the entire length of the footage.

Hamas supporters are planning to protest the screening of the footage of the worst massacre of Jews since the Holocaust at the Holocaust museum. Activists even suggested projecting their own film on the side of the building.

One of the commenters suggested activists not go through with the protest because it might be viewed as antisemitic, to which another replied that they could use radical organizations whose members identify as Jews, including Jewish Voices for Peace and if Not Now, as cover so that protestors don't appear to be Jew haters. 

Some, including Avi Mayer, Editor-in-Chief of The Jerusalem Post have suggested that such people can no longer be considered part of the Jewish nation.
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