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 The 1948 Palestinian exodus, also known as the Nakba (Arabic: النكبة‎, al-Nakbah, literally "disaster", "catastrophe", or "cataclysm"),[1] occurred when more than 700,000 Palestinian Arabs — about half of prewar Palestine's Arab population — fled or were expelled from their homes, during the 1948 Palestine war.[2] Between 400 and 600 Palestinian villages were sacked during the war, while urban Palestine was almost entirely extinguished.[3] The term nakba also refers to the period of war itself and events affecting Palestinians from December 1947 to January 1949. 

FYI

Arts and Cultur

Arts and Cultur

Arts and Cultur

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 News about popular struggle, international solidarity and boycott, divestment and sanctions (BDS) activism 

Unity

Arts and Cultur

Arts and Cultur

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 Focus on strengthening the local community in 3 areas: Ecumenical (Christian – Christian), Christian – Muslim, and amongst Israeli Arabs and Jews. 

EU Warns

Arts and Cultur

EU Warns

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 The European Union on Thursday issued a warning against the incoming Israeli government’s intention to annex large swathes of the occupied West Bank, saying that such a move “would constitute a serious violation of international law”. 

COVID !9

British Mandate

EU Warns

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Discrimination Against Palestinians Continues, Even During a Pandemic

British Mandate

British Mandate

British Mandate

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 A Survey of Palestine was the official research prepared by Government of Palestinian (then under British military occupation/Mandate) for the United Nation Special Committee on Palestine (UNSCOP) in 1946.  

FAQs

British Mandate

British Mandate

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 To fully understand the impact on Palestinians of Israel’s control of their water, it is useful to know the historical context as well as the present-day reality (“the facts on the ground”). We are indebted to the organizations that we list in the Resources Section for providing valuable information and solidarity. 

Online Dictionary

Students for Justice in Palestine

Students for Justice in Palestine

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PASSIA's Palestine directory has become the main reference guide for international and domestic professionals working on Palestinian issues, 

Students for Justice in Palestine

Students for Justice in Palestine

Students for Justice in Palestine

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 During the first National SJP Conference in 2011 at Columbia University, students adapted the following points of unity from the 2005 BDS call as guidelines that would tie together their work.

Jewish Voice For Peace

Students for Justice in Palestine

Jewish Voice For Peace

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JVP RABBINICAL COUNCIL SUPPORTS STUDENTS FOR JUSTICE IN PALESTINE