1 to 10 out of 1523
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.
Following the killing of Shireen Abu Akleh, political figures in the US expressed ‘outrage’ and offered their condolences, but this means nothing in the face of their continued support for Israel which includes considerable aid, writes Hebh Jamal.
Far from representing the interests and defending the rights of Palestinians, the PA’s engagement with Israel is nothing more than a desperate attempt to hold onto power, writes Ramona Wadi.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.