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States of Journalism series: Our coverage of Palestine is unique because it is honest, integral, and gives a 360-degree view of the situation, rather than politicised snippets of events. Our secret recipe? Telling the truth.
From exile to self-lamentation and disorientation, to revolution and resistance, Ghassan Kanafani's revolutionary work continues to inspire new writers and put Palestine at the forefront of literary debate.
Don't judge a play by its title, Two Palestinians Go Dogging is a thoroughly engaging production about the mundane, cyclical nature of Israel's occupation of Palestine. Funny and thought-provoking, the viewer is forced to speculate about our future.
In an exclusive interview, The New Arab sits down with Fadia Loubani, subject of the award-winning documentary 'Fadia's Tree' on the Palestinian right to return.
Film Review: Eran Kolirin’s new feature focuses on Sami, a forty-something telecom executive returning to his childhood village to attend his brother’s wedding.
Moon Knight's cultural significance continues to reverberate across the Arab world. In particular, Palestinian-Egyptian actress May Calamawy's role as Scarlet Scarab has given hope to the Palestinian diaspora and helped counter misrepresentation.
A symbol of resistance or an emo kid's accessory in 2006? The Palestinian keffiyeh has a history that makes it a central part of Palestine's culture and must be preserved during and outside of World Keffiyeh Day.
Soon after Amira was screened worldwide, audiences throughout the Arab world were quick to denounce the film's inaccuracies, with some activists even taking to the streets to force its removal from cinemas. The New Arab reports back on the outrage.
The recent film Tantura has provoked renewed discussions about Israel's ethnic cleansing of Palestinian villages in 1948. Zochrot NGO is determined to seize this moment to push education on the Nakba and press for the right of return.
Due to reductive and harmful notions of identity, Palestinian-Americans have either had to hide their diasporic pride, or assimilate to survive. Yet, as we find out through the story of Tariq Raouf, many have now awoken to political engagement.