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In attacking and expelling Palestinians from al-Aqsa during Ramadan, Israeli forces and settlers have violated the status quo at the holy site and disrespected the sanctity of the mosque, writes Daoud Kuttab.
Since the Nakba, Israel has oppressed Palestinians through state terror which it justified as ‘self-defence’, whilst Palestinians resisting are labelled terrorists, but Israeli violence at Al Aqsa is unveiling the truth, writes Richard Silverstein.
This month marks 74 years of the Nakba when 750,000 Palestinians were driven from their homes for the creation of the state of Israel. As the catastrophe continues, we must resist Britain’s role in sustaining a system of oppression, writes Ben Jamal.
Just as the Tory government is inspired by US anti-BDS laws, Americans resisting them should motivate the Palestine solidarity movement in the UK to undermine the repression set to be announced in the Queen's Speech, writes Martin Linton.
Jared Kushner’s Nobel Peace Prize nomination comes despite a history of US far-right support, normalisation with Israel and suspicious ties with Russian oligarchs. His political portfolio contradicts the very notion of ‘peace’, writes Emad Moussa.
As Russian oligarchs scramble to store their wealth amidst rising international sanctions, all eyes are on the most likely candidates: Israel, UAE and South Korea. So far, they have failed the call of the Ukrainian people, writes Anthony Harwood.
Book Club: Diana Abu Jaber's Fencing with the King, captures the tenuous role of Jordan in the mid-1990s Middle East peace process while exposing societal ills and family disputes.
Book Club: Palestinian poet Mosab Abu Toha's 'Things You May Find Hidden In My Ear' takes the reader on a turbulent journey of emotion with a series of gradual realisations where Palestinians come to terms with identity, memory and loss.
Book Club: With meticulous research based on oral historical narratives and archival literature, Julie M. Norman’s 'The Palestinian Prisoners Movement' traces the centrality of resistance by those incarcerated in Israeli jails.
Far-right Israeli politician Bezalel Smotrich’s visit to the UK rightfully drew condemnation from the Jewish community and beyond, but his bigotry cannot be separated from the policies of the state he represents, writes Sara Husseini.