But his love for all humans doesn't extend to Jews who want to live in Judea and Samaria.
Haaretz quotes him as saying "Israel’s racist education minister is busy trying to find ways to make vermin like the Amona outpost kosher."
So while he loves all humans, he draws the line at vermin.
This is not the only ironic use of the term by a left-winger who pretends to be against racism. Before the 2013 elections, Yehonatan Geffen wrote (also in Haaretz), without the slightest sense of shame:
Watching the televised campaign ads physically turns your stomach: The religious parties are busy sowing hatred while the right-wing parties, as usual, are focused on fear-mongering.
I am not particularly interested in disclosing who's got my vote, but I can tell you that it rhymes with sheretz [also the Hebrew word for vermin].
Yet the real vermin is the country's stable coalition,
Literally two sentence after pretending to be outraged at people who are "sowing hatred" he refers to his political opponents as "vermin." And Meretz is a party that explicitly puts human rights in its platform.
It's bad when anyone dehumanizes people, but it is the height of hypocrisy to pretend to be an advocate of human rights and anti-hate while at the very same moment being in the forefront of pushing hate yourself.