Yearly Archives: 1967

Resurrection of the Dead ‒ Moshe Machover

2016-01-02T14:35:41+03:00October 10, 1967|Categories: Articles|Tags: |

The debate taking place in Israel about the future of the Occupied Territories concerns inevitably the nature of Israel and the Zionist claim that the Jews have a “right” over the Palestinian territory. Thus the most fundamental principles of Zionism are back on the agenda.

Joint Israeli-Arab Statement on the Middle East Crisis ‒ by The Israeli Socialist Organization and The Palestinian Democratic Front (June 3, 1967)

2018-09-30T23:32:27+03:00June 3, 1967|Categories: Documents|

The Palestine problem has two fundamental political aspects: that of re-establishing the rights of the Palestinian Arabs; and that of integrating the Israelis into the political structure of the Middle East. These hard political issues have for years been submerged by nationalism. The Arab nationalist leaders pretend to have a solution to the first aspect; they do not even claim one for the second.

New Premises for a False Conclusion ‒ Moshe Machover

2015-09-19T14:20:58+03:00May 10, 1967|Categories: Articles|Tags: |

The choice is between an Israeli and Middle Eastern State of Israel, aiming to integrate in its environment — and a Zionist state, a foreign body in this region, a state that is subordinated to the Jewish communities around the world and to the global “power centers” where most Jews are located.

The Social Identity of Ha’olam Hazeh — Moshe Machover

2015-09-02T17:49:33+03:00January 10, 1967|Categories: Articles|Tags: |

Hebrew nationalism is indeed opposed to Zionism; but it is incapable of confronting Zionism thoroughly and repudiating it radically, root and branch. For the Hebrew nation has come into being as a result of the Zionist colonization of Palestine, and therefore the nationalist outlook, for which this nation is an absolute and supreme value, cannot radically repudiate Zionism, its progenitor. Hebrew nationalism can only claim that Zionism is outdated, no longer suited to present conditions, and Hebrew nationalism ought to be embraced in its place.