Community partners Busboys & Poets, Docs in Progress, Institute For Policy Studies, Peace Café, and Reporters Without Borders invite you to this Filmfest DC screening of 5 Broken Cameras followed by a discussion with filmmaker Emad Burnat at both screenings.
Reports of the death of Palestinian hopes have been greatly exaggerated.
A poem about Gaza asks whether there is a poem in Gaza that hasn’t been written?
Israel’s fundamental policy toward the Palestinians is the problem, and that policy has hardly changed, despite the left, right and center parties that have been in power.
Poet, writer and IPS Board Chair E. Ethelbert Miller will interview IPS Fellow Phyllis Bennis about her life and work. Today, Phyllis is a leading scholar-activist and voice of reason on the Middle East and on the U.S. wars in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Gingrich’s willingness to outsource U.S. military policy to Tel Aviv is even more mind-boggling than Romney’s deference on diplomacy.
The Arab Spring may have started in early 2011, but its origins link directly to the non-violent, society-wide mobilization that transformed Palestine’s national struggle beginning in the late 1980s.
Putting Israeli interests ahead of American interests begins to backfire.
Democracy Now! interview discussing the world’s symbolic rejection of the U.S.-led peace process, and the U.S. response.
The Occupy Wall Street movement claimed a little scrap of earth in Zuccotti Park on behalf of all of us, and created a live-in soapbox from which to challenge inequality.
The prisoner exchange between Israel and Hamas reflects the power of occupation and the power of changing circumstances.
Efforts to restrict my commentary on the Palestinian statehood bid show that when ideas can still turn into action even – or especially – when someone tries to squelch them.
Until there is a change in the Obama administration’s policies, the president has little credibility in preaching to the world about the importance of peace.
Both the United States and Israeli believed their wildernesses — and those that inhabited them — needed to be tamed.
The Oslo Accords produced nothing but settlements and suffering.