Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace: Patterns, Problems, Possibilities – Second Edition

  • Title: Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace: Patterns, Problems, Possibilities
  • Author(s) / Editor(s): Laura Zittrain Eisenberg (Author), Neil Caplan (Author)
  • Publisher: Indiana University Press
  • Year: 2010
  • Edition: 2nd
  • ISBN-10: 0253222125
  • ISBN-13: 978-0253222121
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 452
  • Size / Format: 7,0 mb / pdf
  • Download Link: www.link.com
  • Password: falastinpress

Description: Thoroughly updated and expanded, this new edition of Negotiating Arab-Israeli Peace examines the history of recurrent efforts to resolve the Arab-Israeli conflict and identifies a pattern of negative negotiating behaviors that seem to repeatedly derail efforts to achieve peace. In a lively and accessible style, Laura Zittrain Eisenberg and Neil Caplan examine eight case studies of recent Arab-Israeli diplomatic encounters, from the Egyptian-Israeli peace of 1979 to the beginning of the Obama administration, in light of the historical record. By measuring contemporary diplomatic episodes against the pattern of counterproductive negotiating habits, this book makes possible a coherent comparison of over sixty years of Arab-Israeli negotiations and gives readers a framework with which to assess the relative strengths and weaknesses of peace-making attempts, past, present, and future.

Palestinian Cinema: Landscape, Trauma, and Memory

    • Title: Palestinian Cinema: Landscape, Trauma, and Memory
    • Author(s) / Editor(s): Nurith Gertz (Author), George Khleifi (Author)
    • Publisher: Indiana University Press
    • Year: 2008
    • ISBN-10: 0253351952
    • ISBN-13: 978-0253351951
    • Language: English
    • Pages: 233
    • Size / Format: 0,9 mb / pdf
    • Link: www.link.com
    • Password: falastinpress

Description: Although in recent years the entire world has been increasingly concerned with the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, there are few truly reliable sources of information about Palestinian society and culture. One of the best sources for understanding Palestinian culture is the cinema, which has strived to delineate Palestinian history and to portray the daily lives of Palestinian men, women, and children. Here, an Israeli and a Palestinian scholar, in a rare and welcome collaboration, follow the development of Palestinian cinema, commenting on its response to political and social transformations. They reveal that the more that social, political, and economic conditions have worsened and chaos and pain prevail, the more Palestinian cinema has engaged with the national struggle.