Liberal voices in Israel & elsewhere condemned the recent attacks by Israeli settlers across occupied West Bank villages in Palestine as if these acts were an exception. This violence is the foundation to Israel’s very inception, argues Tara Alami.
Ten years ago, the Right to Movement campaign organised the first Palestine marathon in Bethlehem to bring runners together. Today, it is a space of Palestinian unity and resistance, write Jalal Abukhater and George Zeidan.
As Rishi Sunak’s government continues to peddle anti-migrant rhetoric and enforces violent policies to deter refugees, the work of solidarity groups, like those in Sheffield, is all the more urgent, explains Ananya Wilson-Bhattacharya.
Solar power presents a promising opportunity to develop Palestine's energy independence, but focus must still be on the Israeli military occupation as the root cause of Palestinian energy poverty, writes Asmaa AbuMezied.
Attempts to silence Palestinian voices at Adelaide Writers Week reveal the selectivity of free speech and how it can be used to censor those that speak out against state-sanctioned violence, writes Amal Naser.
The police modest fashion show at the London Muslim Shopping Festival encouraged recruitment and trust. This was completely tone-deaf and it ignored the targeting of Muslims in the name of 'fighting terror', argues Nadeine Asbali.
The mask has fallen from the ugly face of the Zionist occupation, says Ali Anouzla, and nothing can justify normalisation with Israel in light of the escalating atrocities. Moroccans should seek ways to overturn the reviled deal imposed on them.
Classification of the population, freedom of choice of residence and movement, importance of security: based on the three central drivers of separation, Naeem Jenah considers Israeli apartheid to be worse than South Africa’s.
In the wake of the devastating earthquake in Turkey and Syria, Khaled A. Beydoun reflects on how the identity, race, and religion of the victims impacted the global humanitarian response to the tragedy.
The tragic earthquake in Turkey and Syria has led to mass support efforts and solidarity amongst Syrians, Nour Hariri considers whether this will lead to a revival in revolutionary action.