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Nakba and Holocaust in a Single Breath: Israel/Palestine Immersion Travel Bibliography: N - O

Nakba and Holocaust in a Single Breath: A Difficult Bibliography of Hope and Critique


Clarno presents a comparative study of the colonial states of South Africa and Israel/Palestine. Though South Africa achieved an apparent initial end to apartheid, this study points to the limited realities of Black South African social, economic, and political freedom and how these structures, including the concrete, resonate with the security structures in Palestine.
A child’s horrific experience in Auschwitz and Buchenwald. Extremely emotionally difficult reading.


White paper by Israeli human rights group B’Tselem stating their reasoning why they stopped cooperating with the military law enforcement system after analysis showed that reporting alleged criminal conduct by soldiers backfired.
Jean Zaru, a prominent Palestinian Quaker, writes of her experience and work towards peace and reconciliation. Not shying from using direct language she shines a light on the realities of life under occupation.
Graphic edition of the award-winning historian’s quick and powerful analysis of what the establishment of totalitarian systems look like.
The Israeli-British author, Susan Nathan, had spent time in apartheid-era South Africa, but it wasn’t until she moved from Tel Aviv to the Arab town Tamra that she understood the traumatizing situation that Palestinians must endure for their survival under occupation.
An excellent and easy introduction to Arab Palestinian Christianity. Explains the intersection of Zionism, the land, Jewish and Muslim neighbors, peacemaking, and the vanishing of Christianity from the region.
This collection of writings features the personal stories of involvement of nonviolent activists representing both sides of the Israeli-Palestinian divide and seeking justice and peace.
Marc Ellis (see Toward a Jewish Theology of Liberation) struggles with the meaning of being a post-Holocaust, Palestinian-occupier Jew. This prophetic, troubling and informative this work presents a practice of exile bound with the Jewish ethical imperative.