The latest newsletter from the Institute for Palestine Studies featuring excerpts from the Journal of Palestine Studies on the case of Rasmea Odeh, and a journey through the village of Yalu, southeast of Ramla, from Jerusalem Quarterly.
The evening featured several segments hosted by theater actress Raeda Taha, performances by world-renowned soprano artist, Mariam Tamari, and distinguished singer Abdul Karim El Shaar, as well as speeches by members of the Board of Trustees including Lakhdar Brahimi.
The latest issue of the Journal of Palestine Studies is now available, including a report on the Palestinian Oral History Archive (POHA) based at the American University of Beirut by two of the project’s founders, Hana Sleiman and Kaoukab Chebaro. POHA was launched in 2011 in order to collect and digitize the recollections of Palestinian refugees in Lebanon.
The past year was a critical one for Palestinians, with glimmers of hope, bitter rememberances, and new tragedies. Throughout the year, the Institute for Palestine Studies has kept you informed and brought you insightful analysis. In spite of numerous challenges, we continue to be inspired by the support and dedication of our readers.
The Institute for Palestine Studies and Dar El-Nimer for Arts and Culture are pleased to invite you to the silent auction of "Keyword: Palestine," an exhibition of artworks that were donated by Arab and Palestinian artists to the Institute. The auction runs online until March 1st, 2018.
While speculation about the fate of the movement and its role in Palestinian politics has reached unprecedented levels, it remains unclear how exactly will Hamas address the brewing crises at its doorstep. Whether the goal is to retain its political power or a return to its insulated resistance mode, the nature of the road ahead depends on how Hamas defines itself in light of largely different geopolitical realities from those that defined its inception in the late 1980s.
The Journal of Palestine Studies, the oldest English-language academic journal devoted exclusively to Palestinian affairs and the Arab-Israeli conflict, is a mix of peer-reviewed scholarly articles, reports, essays, and interviews, and includes documentary and other current materials useful to researchers. Published quarterly by the University of California Press at Berkeley, JPS is edited at the Washington, D.C. affiliate of the Beirut-based Institute for Palestine Studies, which also maintains an office in Ramallah. Rashid Khalidi, the Edward Said Professor of Modern Arab Studies at Columbia University, is the journal’s editor.
Exile, longing, identity, and humanity are the themes that are discussed at length in eight Journal of Palestine Studies articles* as part of this month’s
The conference aims to raise the following questions, among other: How do we conceive of the Intifada after thirty years? How did the Palestinian collective memory maintain that event? What were the cause of the Intifada and why it gained a wide popular base? What impact did it leave on society, culture, politics, and on the image of the Palestinians worldwide? Does the Intifada have an exceptional historical peculiarity? Can a similar uprising happen again?