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In Yemen, a country known for its love for Palestine, Shireen Abu Akleh's death has triggered a wave of furious reactions, strong condemnation and nationwide sympathy.
From the killing of Shireen Abu Akleh and other journalists by Israel, to Western governments' policies that weaponise antisemitism and criminalise BDS, these are all tactics intended to silence Palestine solidarity, writes Randa Abdel-Fattah.
Emad Moussa recounts the traumatic stories of his grandparents who were among the hundreds of thousands of Palestinians forced out of their homes by Zionist militias during the Nakba in 1948, to form the state of Israel.
For many, Shireen Abu Akleh wasn’t only the voice of Palestine but one who empowered and encouraged many aspiring journalists. As the world mourns her death, we speak to people about the impact the veteran journalist's life and work had on them.
As tensions continue in Jerusalem, and Palestinians face ongoing attempts by Israel to ‘cleanse’ them from the land, it is clear that neither their own representatives nor surrounding Arab nations can be relied on for support, writes Emad Moussa.
While the assassination of Shireen Abu Akleh shocked the world, it was far from an aberration in Israel's fight to contain the truth and control the narrative about its human rights abuses, writes Lowkey.
After Israel's 11-day assault of Gaza during Ramadan and Eid al-Fitr last year, customary festivities are a painful reminder for the dozens of Gazan families who lost loved ones. The New Arab speaks with two survivors about how they have coped.
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.
Despite ample footage and eyewitness accounts, coverage of Shireen Abu Akleh's murder has been heavily distorted by Western media. Perhaps the most abhorrent reports have come from America's "paper of record", The New York Times, writes Laura Albast.