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Clear-eyed, sharply reasoned, and compassionate, Ali Abunimah proposes a visionary alternative to the two state solution: to revive the neglected idea of one state shared by two peoples. The author demonstrates that both people are so intertwined by now—geographically and economically—that separation cannot lead to the security Israelis need or the rights Palestinians must have. Taking...
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As Oslo failed, Israel as an apartheid reappeared in prominent politicians’ rhetoric but continued to be firmly excluded from formal diplomacy. Former US President Jimmy Carter was the first to associate Israel with apartheid.  His book describes his assessment to the importance of the two state solution in bringing permanent peace to Israel, dignity and...
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This groundbreaking series of essays answers key questions, such as: What has been the main achievement of the Zionist movement? What accounts for the failure of the Palestinian National Movement to win its struggle against Israel? What do anti-Semitism, colonialism and racism have to do with the Palestinian/Israeli 'conflict'? Joseph Massad offers a radical departure...
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The Israeli settlements have already encroached on the occupied territory of the West Bank and Gaza Strip to the extent that any Palestinian state in those areas is unviable. The book reveals the irreversible impact of Israel’s settlement grid by summarizing its physical, demographic, financial, and political dimensions. Virginia Tilley explains the reason one should assume...
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Uri Davis analyses how it was possible for Israel and its apartheid legislation notwithstanding, to still maintain its reputation in the West as the only democracy in the Middle East, and effectively to veil the apartheid cruelty it has perpetrated against the Palestinian people.
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Israel’s military occupation of Palestine is horrifically reminiscent of South Africa’s Apartheid past. Yet, pro-Israeli apologists are shocked that the Zionist entity is being compared to Apartheid South Africa. In response, Zionists ask “Why Israel?”
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Uri Davis analyses how it was possible for Israel and its apartheid legislation notwithstanding, to still maintain its reputation in the West as the only democracy in the Middle East, and effectively to veil the apartheid cruelty it has perpetrated against the Palestinian people.
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This book examines the situation of Arab Palestinian citizens of Israel, analyzing how the Palestinian collective identity has been shaped by social and political forces and how it poses major challenges to Israel’s policies, structure, and identity. Nadim Rouhana draws on surveys, interviews, and archival research to examine the evolvement of Palestinian identity in response to...
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Uri Davis establishes the apartheid roots within the establishment of Israel. The Jewish people, the victims of Nazi genocide in the Second World War, subjected the Palestinian people, beginning with the 1948-49 war, to criminal policies as mass deportation, population transfers and ethnic cleansing, prolonged military government (with curfews, roadblocks and the like), and economic,...
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Sayegh's seminal book remains as important and as significant as when it was first published almost half-a-century ago. It describes how indigenous Palestinians ended up as second-class citizens in the state of Israel, afflicted by dispossession, persecution, domination and discrimination in almost all aspects of their lives.
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