The political economy of the West Bank 1967-1987: from peripheralization to development – Adel Samara
The relation between the Israeli economy and the West Bank is a relation between two separate economies: between a developed capitalist mode of production dominant in one, and a controlled peripheral capitalist mode in the other. In this case, the relation is an external and settler-colonial one.
The Apartheid-like conditions under which the Palestinian migrant workers are employed in Israel, the obstacles that the Israeli occupation puts on their ability to organise and their attempts to overcome it. One of the obstacles is the zionist trade union federation, the Histadrut.
Investigation into the ways in which the law has been used by the Israeli state to ideologically legitimise land expropriations and the erosion of civil liberties for Palestinians.
How government and settler policies collude in the Old City of Jerusalem, as well as how they constrain each other.
Proposals of maverick zionists for solving the Palestinian-Israeli conflict via forms of federalism, while themselves weighted heavily against the Palestinians, do signal the usefulness of federalism for socialists in proposing how Israelis and Palestinians can live together on equal terms.
The relationship between Israelis and Palestinians through looking at Zionist Hebrew literature, particularly the writings of left-Zionist writers such as Amos Oz, pointing out the deep roots of Zionist racism and neo-colonial attitudes towards Palestinians.
An overview on the position of women within Palestinian society since 1948, focusing on the experiences of Palestinian women in the resistance movements in the diaspora communities and refugee camps, and in the Occupied West Bank.
The involvement of Palestinian women in the national struggle has affected the position of women in the social strata and in the family. The process has been slow but that has made it stronger.