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Despite many attempts to sound the alarm on the oppression they face, Jerusalem’s Christians have had their plight ignored by a global community that often denies Israel’s persecution of Palestinian Christians altogether, writes Robert Inlakesh.
Israel has long used big data to censor those that expose its inhumane policies, but the new "Facebook law", the most draconian censorship measure yet, gives authorities dangerously wide remit to target dissidents, writes Richard Silverstein.
Home Secretary Priti Patel has a history of meddling in the UK's Israel/Palestine affairs, most recently spearheading the designation of Hamas as a terror group in a move that will only undermine any reconciliation efforts, writes Martin Linton.
Israel does not fear an Iranian nuclear weapon, what it truly fears is a regional economic rival who could upend the status quo in regards to the Palestinians, writes Richard Silverstein.
In-depth: The Jordan-Israeli deal to swap solar energy for water is presented as a solution to Jordan's water shortage, but along the Jordan River, farmers struggling with drought and a dying soil expect little from the deal.
When it comes to the Iran nuclear negotiations, diverging US and Israeli diplomatic interests are nothing new, but it may be impossible to reconcile these interests to achieve a lasting deal, writes Trita Parsi.
At a critical period in which Israel is cracking down on Palestinian civil society, the European Union can act to support the work of community building and human rights documentation before they disappear altogether, writes Tariq Azeez.
In-depth: The Palestinian Christian presence in Jerusalem is under threat due to institutionalised discrimination, attacks by radical Israeli groups, and systematic attempts by settler organisations to take over church property in the Old City.