There may be many such links, but you have not provided any of them. Certainly these three quotations do nothing to support that contention.
Jabotinsky’s remarks could have been made by any number of people on the Left or the Right, classic Liberals, Conservatives, socialists, capialists, progressives, or any other group 100 years ago. The concepts of race and of blood were simply accepted by the overwhelming majority of people in European and European-colonized countries. It was a regular issue of discussion among scientists. (Check out the early chapters of Gould’s The Mismeasure of Man. Even people who disagree with Gould’s politics or later conclusions have to acknowledge that his depiction of nineteenth and early twentieth century science (especially among the ethnologists) is accurate.) It would be extraordinary to find someone writing in 1904 who did not believe that race and blood determined most people’s lives.
The Bialik quotation is so cryptic as to be meaningless. Bialik was a poet, not a politician. Was his quotation a repitition of the idea expressed in Jabotinsky’s quote, (an idea which had hardly become outdated in merely 30 years)? Or was it part of a larger text that agreed with small points that Hitler had made, the better to distance itself from the greater claims made by Hitler? This quotation tells us nothing.
Eichmann was running from the Israelis and trying to rationalize his actions against the Jews. His statement is purely self-serving nonsense in which he attempts to portray himself as being like one of the people he persecuted.
So, where are all these “many links”?