So if it’s not a peace plan, what is it? When you look at this deal honestly, it’s clear that this extremist proposal empowers Israel’s government to illegally annex major parts of Palestinian land in the West Bank.
Conservatives are not discriminated against in the same vein as other marginalized groups.
By excluding Palestinian voices, Jewish institutions get to pretend that Palestinians don’t exist.
Our record of organizing to stop these unjust demolitions shows that when we exercise our power and express our solidarity in unison, our voices can bring about change. Now more than ever, we must keep organizing and redouble our efforts.
While the current situation between Israel and Palestine seems to be a modern singularity, it is, in fact, the culmination of thousands of years of methodic anti-Semitism.
May 15 this year marks the 70th anniversary of the beginning of the Nakba (the Arabic word for catastrophe).
As students at Washington University and leaders of the pro-Israel, pro-peace, anti-occupation organization J Street U, we strongly appreciate Congressman William Lacy Clay’s record as a longtime supporter of a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, and for human rights for all people in the region.
It’s remarkable that Israel has achieved peace with neighbors who originally vowed never to recognize it as a country, yet heartbreaking that peace negotiations with the Palestinians have repeatedly failed.
When I first came to college, I had never heard of Susya. You likely haven’t either. Susya is a village of about 350 Palestinians living in the West Bank, specifically in the South Hebron Hills. On Feb. 1, Israel’s High Court ordered the demolition of seven structures in this village, which means over 40 of […]
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