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To build international support for the Six-Day war in 1967, Israel peddled the idea of a second Shoah. This was especially useful for rallying American Jews who had not previously identified as strongly with Israel and Zionism, writes Emad Moussa.
63 years since the launch of the South African anti-apartheid movement which continues to inspire BDS efforts against Israeli crimes, Emad Moussa reminds us of important differences that make the fight for Palestinians much more difficult.
Yara Hawari highlights the concerning policies that the UK government is using to target both Palestine solidarity, as well as wider social justice movements and mobilisations. This also presents an opportunity for collective resistance, she writes.
Palestinians in Australia, like across the West, are endlessly fighting for their humanity and right to liberation, when Muslim institutions are complicit in normalising pro-Israel politicians, the task is even greater, writes Randa Abdel-Fattah.
Palestinians don’t wait for the ‘right to protest’ by Israel, some solidarity groups should follow their example and rethink their strategy in response to the anti-boycott bill announced in the Queen’s Speech, writes Huda Ammori.
The UK government’s offshoring of refugees to Rwanda will likely exacerbate an already desperate situation, Drew Mikhael writes, following his interviews with refugees already living there.
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.
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.
28 years on since the Hebron massacre, Palestinians see its legacy lives on, taken up not only by a marginal, isolated group of Israeli extremists but as the driving ethos underpinning most of Israel's political parties, writes Emad Moussa.