Good Conservative Jew: Caroline Glick – Her real background…

[I've known of Caroline Glick for a long time, but it's only in recent years that I realised she's Jewish. Now look at her background and you should see how dangerous this woman really is. Although she was born in the USA, she joined the Israeli Military, the IDF. I assure you that any Jew who has been in the IDF has been strictly indoctrinated and learned various military stuff and that makes that Jew even more dangerous than Jews normally are. If you look at Glick's positions, you'll see that he sister is a US Diplomat. Glick has done other Israeli work and she's even a member of an Israeli political party and she's even tried to run for the knesset. Glick is an educated Jewess, with a military background, and she functions at high levels in two countries at the same time. You're dealing with an educated Jewess, who knows a lot of things that common people would not know. And people take her at face value. Jan]

Here are some excerpts from her wikipedia article:-
Caroline Glick (born 1969) is an American-born Israeli conservative columnist, journalist, and author. She writes for Israel Hayom, Breitbart News, The Jerusalem Post, and Maariv. She is adjunct senior fellow for Middle Eastern Affairs at the Washington, D. C.-based Center for Security Policy, and directs the Israeli Security Project at the David Horowitz Freedom Center. In 2019, she was a candidate on the Israeli political party New Right’s list for Knesset.

Early life and education

Glick was born in Houston Texas, U.S., to a Jewish family. They moved to Chicago when she was a baby, and she grew up in the Hyde Park neighborhood.[1][2] She graduated from Columbia College, Columbia University, in 1991 with a Bachelor of Arts in political science.

As a teenager traveling with her parents and siblings, she visited Israel for the first time at the onset of the First Lebanon War.[3] Glick immigrated to Israel in 1991, and joined the Israel Defense Forces (IDF).[4]

She is the sister of American diplomat Bonnie Glick.[5]



Glick joined the Israel Defense Force in August 1991. She served in the IDF’s Judge Advocate General division during the First Intifada in 1992, and, while there, edited and co-authored an IDF-published book, Israel, the Intifada, and the Rule of Law. Following the Oslo Accords, she worked as coordinator of negotiations with the Palestinian Authority. She retired from the military with the rank of captain at the end of 1996.


After her demobilisation, Glick worked for about a year as the assistant to the director general of the Israel Antiquities Authority. She then served as assistant foreign policy advisor to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in 1997-1998. Glick returned to the US to earn a Master of Arts in Public Policy from Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government in 2000.[2]


Following her return to Israel, she became the chief diplomatic correspondent for the Makor Rishon newspaper, for which she wrote a weekly column in Hebrew. She was also the deputy managing editor of The Jerusalem Post, and served as senior columnist and senior contributing editor until early 2019. In the summer of 2019, Glick joined Israel’s largest circulation newspaper Israel Hayom, where she works as a senior columnist for its Hebrew and English editions. Her writings have appeared in The Wall Street Journal, the New York Times, National Review, The Boston Globe, the Chicago Sun-Times, Commentary Magazine, The Washington Times, Maariv, Moment, and other newspapers. Glick has also contributed to many online journals.[2] In addition to appearing on Israel’s major television networks, she has appeared on US television programs seen on MSNBC and the Fox News Channel.[6] She makes frequent radio appearances both in the US and Israel.

In 2003, during Operation Iraqi Freedom, Glick was embedded with the US Army’s 3rd Infantry Division, and filed front-line reports for The Jerusalem Post and the Chicago Sun-Times.[2] Via satellite phone, she also reported daily from the front lines for the Israeli Channel 1 news. Glick was on the scene when US forces took the Baghdad International Airport. She was awarded a distinguished civilian service award from the U.S. Secretary of the Army for her battlefield reporting.[7]

She is the author of The Israeli Solution: A One State Plan for Peace in the Middle East, and Shackled Warrior: Israel and the Global Jihad. She is the adjunct senior fellow for Middle Eastern Affairs at the Center for Security Policy,[2] and is one of several co-authors of the Center’s latest book, War Footing. She served in the past as senior researcher at the IDF’s Operational Theory Research Institute (the Israel Defense establishment’s most prestigious think tank).[7] She has also worked as an adjunct lecturer in tactical warfare at the IDF’s Command and Staff College.[6]

In its Israeli Independence Day supplement in 2003, Israeli newspaper Maariv named her the most prominent woman in Israel.[8] She was the 2005 recipient of the Zionist Organization of America’s Ben Hecht award for Outstanding Journalism (previous recipients have included A. M. Rosenthal, Sidney Zion, and Daniel Pipes).[2] She has also been awarded the Abramowitz Prize for Media Criticism by Israel Media Watch. A representative for the organization praised Glick’s high degree of professionalism and her critical reporting, after Glick wrote a series of articles accusing the Israeli media of blatantly rallying support for carrying out the disengagement plan.[6][9] On May 31, 2009 she received the Guardian of Zion Award from the Ingeborg Rennert Center for Jerusalem Studies at Bar Ilan University.[8]

She founded and edited the Hebrew language political satire website Latma TV from 2009-2013.[10]

In July 2012, the David Horowitz Freedom Center announced the hiring of Glick as the Director of its Israel Security Project.


In a Jerusalem Post opinion piece on the subject of the Iran nuclear agreement published on August 13, 2015, Glick presented American Jewry at a crossroads, being threatened by President Obama to risk both alienation from the Democratic Party and a weakening of the traditional Israeli-USA relationship if the influential American Jewish leaders fail to support the nuclear deal.[11]

In January 2019, she became a member of the Israeli New Right party.[12][13] She unsuccessfully ran for election to the Knesset in the 2019 (April) elections in the sixth position on the New Right party’s electoral list.[14]


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