“There should be legal and political accountability for the involvement of Western countries in this war,” says activist-turned-journalist Farea al-Muslimi.
This invasion pits billionaire royal elites of the Gulf—and their US and Arab League supporters—against the downtrodden people of Yemen.
That’s the common rallying cry for Tuesday’s elections in Israel, but few opponents are offering real alternatives. Only the Joint List is directly addressing the crisis in Arab-Jewish relations.
With growing food, fuel and power shortages, civilians struggle to survive in a country torn apart by warring militias.
As ignorant armies clash by night, civilians bear the brunt of a collapsing economy.
Life in the Sinai is now defined by curfews, checkpoints, house raids and arbitrary arrests.
In the latest round of violence, the Israeli government has been rebuked by its own security chief.
A sense of malaise plagues activist circles, with energies largely spent supporting the thousands in prison.
After two decades of sham negotiations, it’s the best way to put pressure on Israel to end the occupation.