President Donald Trump told a pro-Israel group in South Florida on Saturday night that Israel "has never had a better friend in the White House" than him, but that some American Jews "don't love Israel enough."
Almost every Democratic presidential contender skipped the AIPAC pro-israel conference, but several are addressing J Street, which is often anti-Israel.
Criticism is legitimate, but pro-Israel critics in particular ought to be far more careful about their condemnation of Trump's policy in Syria.
"Now the Breitbarts, the hard right and the rest of these folks out there, they're legitimizing by their actions the kinds of things that are happening," Biden said.
Sen. Kamala Harris (D-CA) is facing a torrent of criticism from the left after she met with AIPAC delegates in her office after skipping the AIPAC conference.
Ironically, AIPAC's only path back to political relevance, and bipartisanship, is to support Trump's Middle East peace plan.
House Democrats cannot agree on a resolution to condemn antisemitism, and a closed-door meeting Wednesday to discuss the issue reportedly collapsed into infighting as rank-and-file members challenged the party leadership.
Rep. Ilhan Omar resorts to antisemitism because she refuses to acknowledge the truth: that Americans genuinely support Israel.
Jewish leaders criticized Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-MN) on Sunday evening over tweets in which she alleged, falsely, that members of Congress support Israel because they are paid to do so, evoking classic anti-Jewish stereotypes.