The proof that Judaism rejects Zionism:
The state of Israel does not represent the promised land of Genesis 15. The land was promised to the descendants of Ishmael (Many Muslims identify as descendants of Ishmael) as well as to the twelve tribes.
In the same day YHWH made a covenant with Abram, saying, Unto thy seed have I given this land, from the river of Egypt unto the great river, the river Euphrates:
Abraham had two sons, Ishmael and Isaac. Isaac's son Jacob was later called Israel, and the twelve tribes of Israel were names after his twelve sons.
The Zionists wrongfully assert control of land that that is the inheritance of descendants of Abraham who are not Jewish. Theodor Herzl in reference to the area of the Jewish state: "From the Brook of Egypt to the Euphrates."
In his Complete Diaries, Vol. II. p. 711, Theodore Herzl (who is called the founder of Zionism) says that the area of the Jewish State stretches: “From the Brook of Egypt to the Euphrates.”
Islam therefore stands between the Zionists and their territorial ambitions for the Middle East. Evidence that the Zionists has actively conspired against Islam can be found in the circumstances of the formation of Hamas:
“Hamas, to my great regret, is Israel’s creation,” says Mr. Cohen, a Tunisian-born Jew who worked in Gaza for more than two decades. Responsible for religious affairs in the region until 1994, Mr. Cohen watched the Islamist movement take shape, muscle aside secular Palestinian rivals and then morph into what is today Hamas, a militant group that is sworn to Israel’s destruction.
Article 1 of the charter of Hamas states:
The Islamic Resistance Movement draws its guidelines from Islam; derives from it its thinking, interpretations and views about existence, life and humanity; refers back to it for its conduct; and is inspired by it in whatever step it takes.
Further evidence of the Zionist conspiracy against Islam is the Lavon Affair, aka Operation Susannah. In "The Gun and the Olive Branch", David Hirst writes of the Lavon Affair by saying that it was "generally assumed that they were the work of the Moslem Brothers, then the most dangerous challenge to the still uncertain authority of Colonel (later President) Nasser and his two-year-old revolution" (p.20).