Adonis Diaries

Archive for November 2012

Will the Palestinians Ever Win? Not even a “mourakeb” seat in UN?

Finally, the Palestinians got their seat in the UN as Observers, a preliminary step toward acknowledging a Statehood that was denied last year.

Mind you that the Palestinians are already a member of the UNESCO.

In 1947, the UN partitioned Palestine into two entities. Implicitly, the UN agreed on a Palestinian State in 1947, but only Israel was granted this status in 1948.

It has taken 65 years for the Palestinians to be part of the UN, after hundred of thousands of martyrs who fell under the apartheid and theocratic State of Israel, and are still suffering from all kinds of brutal and humiliating indignities every single day.

Last week, 170 Palestinians died following 1,500 jet attacks by Israel on Gaza, most of them babies and civilians, and over 1,500 injured.

Israel knew that this time around, even the US cannot be of help, and it tried hard to downgrade the significance of this new Palestinian status, saying that nothing will change on the ground…

Let’s first listen to what has to say before we comment.

posted in the daily Beast on Nov 19, 2012 “Why the Palestinians Will Never Win

This is from a CNN poll finding today:

According to the survey, nearly six in ten say their sympathies are with the Israelis, with 13% saying they side more with the Palestinians and 11% saying their sympathies are with neither side in the conflict.

“That’s nothing new,” added Holland. “The number of Americans who sympathize more with the Palestinians has never been higher than 18% since the question was first asked in 1988. Sympathies for Israel have sometimes dipped below 50%, but have been over that mark for the past eight years.”

Well, to me, that about sums the Palestinian problem up.

I’ve written this many times, and it hasn’t always gone down well with my readers, particularly at the Guardian, as you might imagine.

But this is a fact.

The Palestinian leadership, with a couple of happy new exceptions like Fayyad PM in the occupied West Bank, is just pathetic or worse.

The Palestinians are among the world’s most scorned and dispossessed people, but they’ve been saddled with the worst liberation movement in the history of liberation movements.

First and foremost, if they’d been a nonviolent movement, they’d have had their state 20 years ago. No understanding at all of either the Jewish or the American conscience, which resists “resistance” at all costs but melts at the first sight of a person standing before a tank holding a rose.

Second, the PA was until recently just hideously corrupt. Arafat and his cronies got away with stealing so much money from those poor people. Completely unconscionable.

Third, they appear to have no understanding of why they’re really losing. They’re losing because American public opinion will never be on their side. Americans will always back the Jews.

To Americans, Jews are nice, successful people. They’re funny. Jerry Seinfeld. Who’s gonna be against Jerry Seinfeld’s people?

You may think this is silly, but trust me, it’s anything but.

Roosevelt toyed with the idea of interning Italian-Americans in camps along with Japanese-Americans. You know why he dropped it? Because people around him told him that there is no way on Earth you can put Joe DiMaggio’s mother in a work camp.

In other words, and put more seriously, even as there was much religious bigotry afoot against Catholics in that America, middle Americans nevertheless had fellow feelings for Italians, just as they do for Jews today.

Palestinians? Yes, as Bill Clinton said, the only Palestinians he knows are college professors and doctors. In Clinton’s experience and in my more limited one, Palestinian Americans are a high-achieving and very warm people.

But all most Americans know is, they’re a bunch of terrorists. Palestinian leadership needs to take that seriously and change it.

None of this is meant as a defense of Israeli leadership. They’re schmucks, too, or worse.

So I don’t really like either side very much, in terms of their leaders, which is why I don’t write about this very often.

But I do know that if Palestinians moved to nonviolence and undertook a smart campaign to improve their image here, they’d turn things around on a dime.

Israel will ultimately do what America tells it to do, and America will become more sympathetic to the Palestinians when the Palestinians become more sympathetic.

Joanna Choukeir Hojeily shared OBaider Manasrah‘s photo.

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Michelle has hope for Lebanon: Sort of 5 reasons…


  M ()Posted on November 23, 2012 “Why I have hope for Lebanon this Independence Day

“Since the Syrian revolution began over 20 months ago, the headlines around the world concerning Lebanon have all had the same tone – “Lebanon on the brink”, “Tensions in a divided Lebanon run high”…

And since last May, we have seen what appears to be a breakdown of Lebanon’s social fabric. Fighting in Tripoli between Bab el Tabbaneh and Jabal Mohsen, tire burning around the country, the so-called “military wing” of the clan Moqdad family kidnapping of Gulf nationals, Syrians…and blocking the road to the airport.

A travel ban for the nationals of UAE, Qatar and Bahrain crippled Lebanon’s tourism over the summer.

And a month ago, the car bomb that ripped through Beirut’s bustling Ashrafieh district that claimed 3 lives, including that of Brigadier General Wissam al Hassan, his bodyguard, and an innocent woman walking in the area. In the days that followed, protestors stormed the Grand Serail, (the PM administration) and gunfights erupted in several areas around Beirut.

International media basically had a field day predicting the next civil war in Lebanon, and elaborating on the oversimplified narrative of Syria’s conflict “spilling over” and Lebanon’s sectarian divides continuing to “widen” as change rocks the region. What happened instead?

Millions of Lebanese woke up in the morning, got in their cars and faced mind-numbing traffic to get to work for completely unfair salaries. For that, I respect them and their resilience immensely.

Schools, bars, restaurants, and malls remained open despite shooting in several areas of Beirut. In the days that followed, life here largely returned to normal, and the media’s eye shifted away from Lebanon. Basically, over the space of two days, columnists and foreign correspondants from around the world predicted a major breakdown of social and political institutions in this country.

And that may yet happen. But instead of breaking down worst case scenarios, let’s take a look at the reality of the past month in Beirut.

1. Beirut White March

A week after the blast in Ashrafieh, around a thousand Lebanese gathered in Martyr’s Square dressed in white, and marched peacefully to Sassine Square (the location of the blast) to show solidarity for the victims, and to express frustration with the March 8/14 rift that characterizes Lebanese politics. “March against March”  and “5losna Ba2a” signs were held up, along with hundreds of Lebanese flags.

The mood was positive, despite the grim events of the week before. I overheard two photographers jockying for position joke to each other “In peaceful protests, the photographers are the ones who fight.”

No violence.

2. Ashrafieh for All

Again, immediately after the bombing, a group of young Lebanese began the “Ashrafieh for All” initiative. Spread through Facebook, the group description simply read: “[We are] a group of young people looking to help the people of Ashrafieh out. This is in no way political. Anyone willing to help can join.”

Over the following weeks, hundreds of volunteers, including youth groups such as les Scouts du Liban, collected food, water, clothes, medicine and money for those whose homes had been destroyed in the explosion. Major Lebanese brands including Zaatar w Zeit, Roadsters Diner and many more also contributed to the efforts.

3. Beirut Marathon

On November 11th, in the pouring rain, over a thousand Lebanese gathered to complete a 10 km run, or a full marathon, throughout Beirut. Thousands of Lebanese of different faiths gathered together in a massive crowd, while jogging, under a torrential downpour – sound like a perfect recipe for conflict. But no – the event was a great success.

4. Seculars in AUB election

Student elections at the American University of Beirut are closely watched, as they are known for representing Lebanon’s political divides. Unlike typical student elections, which are either popularity contests or based on campaigns pertaining to student life, AUB’s are highly politicized. Competing student parties openly endorse the March 8 and March 14 camps that divide national Lebanese politics, and have a history of high tensions, and even outbursts of violence.

Given the events of the past few months, many expected this year’s election season to be particularly inflammatory. Though the elections were highly politicized as usual, with political chants and quite a bit of booing taking place as results were announced, there were no fights. And in an interesting turn of events, AUB’s very own Secular Club, supporting candidates running independently of any politically affiliated organizations, performed particularly well this year.

For a soundbite I compiled featuring interviews with AUB students regarding their view of the influence of Lebanese politics on student elections, click here: You may be surprised by what you hear. While some cited the inevitability of Lebanese politics spilling into AUB, others expressed major disappointment with this – despite the fact that they had won because they ran with politically-backed parties.

5. TEDxBeirut

TEDxBeirut, a full-day conference that took place November 17th at Beirut’s UNESCO Palace, brought together Lebanese speakers, activists, innovators, leaders, and regular citizens with “ideas worth sharing” as a part of the larger TED talks global movement. A TEDx conference even took place in Tripoli, despite the strife that has marked the city since this summer.

What does all this mean?

Lebanese people are far from war-hungry sectarian-driven individuals. The above events show that Lebanese do want to live together, and enjoy normal, happy lives. And that’s what gives me hope in Lebanon this independence day.

As summarized by Bernard Pivot:

“Les Libanais sont sûrs qu’il y aura un autre attentat. Puis, plus tard, un autre. Ils ne vivent cependant pas dans la crainte. Ils vivent.” (The Lebanese are sure another car blast is being readied, and another… They don’t live in fear. They live.)



ImageOn top of that, JLO carried a Lebanese flag on stage while performing in Dubai. I mean what more do you really need? End of article

If the reader has noticed, almost all of these events are set in Beirut, where about a third of the population live and work. Outside of Beirut, in this tiny country, life is controlled and administered by the communities: The pseudo-State (government, institutions, and deputies…) exists just in Greater Beirut.  A few sectors in Beirut get high priority in potable water, 24/24 electricity, and all the amenities that other sections in Beirut don’t enjoy…

Apparently, the rate of hope is “measured” on how people living and commuting to Beirut behave and have fun…


“It is a truth, universally acknowledged that…”

“It is a truth, universally acknowledged that a Moslem man, regardless of his fortune, must be in want of a 9 year-old virgin wife…”. That’s how Nassrine started the discussion with the opening sentence of Jane Austin book “Pride and Prejudice”, a temptation that a reader is most likely to feel and rearrange…

Azar Nafisi held Thursday’s sessions for 7 of her former students, discussing selected English fiction novels and keeping diaries.

Manna rejoined: “It is a truth, universally acknowledged that a Moslem man will eventually displace his older wife for a fresh naive 16 year-old virgin…”

What is your “truth, universally acknowledged….?”

Azin, who is in the process of divorcing her third husband, said: “Who is thinking about love these days? The islamic Republic of Iran has taken us back to Jane Austen’s blessed arranged marriages. Nowadays, girls marry either because of famiy pressures, or to get a green card, or to secure financial stability… And we are talking about educated girls, discussing English literature, and who have gone to college…”

Mahshed replied: “Many women are independent in Iran, and are business women and who have chosen to live alone…”

Manna retorted: “Most women don’r have a choice now. My mother could chose her husband and wearing the veil was optional…”

Nassrine said: “Temporary marriage contracts are all the rage. President Rafsanjani is encouraging these kinds of short-term marriage contracts… Many conservative clerics call these contracts a sanctified form of prostitution… A few progressive men are for these contracts, and I tell them that they should demand that this law gives women the same rights as men… Talk about hypocrisy!”

At the start of the 20th century, the age of marriage was changed to 13 and increased to 18. In the 1960’s, there was little difference between the rights of both genders, and women were at a par with western democratic States standards in human rights.

As Khomeini grabbed power in 1979, and this totalitarian and theocratic regime came in the name of the Past, and individual freedom was banished… the first law was to repeal the Family-Protection law, which guaranteed women’s rights at home and at work.

The legal marriage age for women was lowered again to 9 year-old, sort of 8.5 lunar years… Adultery and prostitution were punished by stoning to death, and women were considered to have half the worth of men

And why this 9 year-old cut-off standard?

Prophet Muhammad had officially married Aicha at the age of 9. Aicha’s father was Abu Bakr, later to become the first Calif of the Moslems.

Muhammad didn’t have intercourse with Aicha until she was 13, but they didn’t beget any children. Aicha was the most beloved of wives and the most educated.

This terribly jealous wife used to throw tantrums when exposed to injustices. As Muhammad announced his desire to marry another wife (9 in total), Aicha shouted: “This God of yours has the habit of satisfying all your desires in verses…

Aicha was in charge of transcribing the verses during Muhammad’s bouts of epilepsy.

And the Moslem clerics want to emulate their prophets, particularly in life-style that pleases their pleasures and comfort…

Sanaz was to meet with her long-time preferred Iranian young man, accompanied by her family, across the border in Turkey: The beau was settled in England for the last 6 years and decided to give it a shot and get engaged with Sanaz. The discussion among the girls was on how to discover the compatibility attribute, after so many years of absence, before Sanaz agrees to get engaged.

Nassrine suggested that “The first thing you should do to test your compatibility is dance with him

This suggestion was a reminder of the “Dear Jane Society” idea of forming dance sessions: Teacher Azar had gathered the girl students after class following a lecture on Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice to dance in the style of Austen’s period (the Napoleonic age). But that is another story.

Note 1: The story is taken from “Reading Lolita in Tehran” by Azar Nafisi

Note 2: If interested in a biography of Aicha, check

Spain to ease naturalization of Sephardic Jews, who were expelled in the 16th century?

Spain has announced that it will ease the naturalization of Sephardic Jews whose ancestors were expelled 500 years ago.

And all the “Arabs” who dominated Spain and were expelled by the same Catholic monarchs and Church? Is their turn very soon for the easing up on their naturalization?

JTA in the Israeli daily Haaretz published on  Nov.24, 2012 “Change in policy to benefit descendants of Jews expelled 500 years ago; Jewish group urges legislating practice“.

Sephardic Jews already benefit from a preferential naturalization procedure that requires them to live in Spain for only two years before claiming citizenship.

But the change, which was announced on Thursday, means that Jews will have to present only a certificate confirming their ancestry to claim a Spanish passport. (Like what kind of certificates? And who is qualified to confirm the validity of certificates going 500 years back in history?)

The Federation of the Jewish Communities of Spain, an umbrella body, congratulated the government for “recognition of a right which does not depend on any government decree.” (Does this means that the Spanish Catholic monarchs and the Church violated recognition of rights?)

In its statement, the organization added that the announcement needs to “culminate in a legal text that will specify the conditions to be met to assume nationality.”

The government did not say how many Jews it expected to apply for citizenship, but it noted that a large number of Sephardic Jews lived in Turkey and across Latin America. (How many descendants in 500 years? Are we talking of 10 million who are still alive?)

While estimates differ, the number of Jews living in Spain – 25,000 to 45,000 people out of a total population of 47 million – is only a fraction of the number who lived in the country before 1492, when Jews were forced to convert to Christianity or go into exile.

If you can read ancient Spanish and decipher its calligraphy  read “The Alhambra Decree that ordered the expulsion of Jews from Spain”

The Alhambra Decree that ordered the expulsion of Jews.

Photo by Wikipedia Commons

Why US Cancels Mid East Conference on Nuke-Free Zone?

The US blamed regional turmoil for Canceling Mid East Conference on Nuke-Free Zone.

It was Israel’s refusal to attend that prompted cancelation…

And can’t this conference be of benefit if Israel is not present? Is it not worthwhile sitting and discussing without the negative presence of Israel in any conference in the Mid East region?

John Glaser posted on news. this Nov 24, 2012:

The US has called off a major international conference on establishing a nuclear weapons-free zone (NWFZ) in the Middle East, claiming turmoil in the region prevents action on the issue.

State Department spokeswoman Victoria Nuland said in a statement released Friday that the US supports the goal of banning nuclear weapons in the Middle East, but that conflict in Israel-Palestine and, ironically, Iran’s supposed defiance on the nuclear issue, required it be canceled.

The real reason that the US canceled the conference is because Israel – the only country in the Middle East with nuclear weapons – refuses to give up its regional monopoly on nukes.

A diplomat involved in the conference told the Associated Press that “Israel had decided not to attend,” and, “Key sponsors had said that the meeting was possible only if all countries, especially Israel, would participate.”

Iran is a member of the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty, has publicly pledged its opposition to nuclear weapons development, has subjected itself to thorough international inspections, and in fact has exactly zero nuclear weapons.

However, Israel has done none of the above and has approximately 200 nuclear warheads.

Iran is being severely punished and threatened with attack, Israel is supported with unparalleled economic, military, and diplomatic support.

If Israel agreed to dismantling its vast stockpiles of nuclear weapons and to a deal enforcing a nuclear weapons-free zone in the Middle East – a deal Iran and Israel’s Arab neighbors have repeatedly proposed – the supposed threats Israel faces in the region would disappear.

But Israel refuses to give up its nuclear monopoly, insistent on maintaining its excuse to build up its military and distract from the Palestinian issue.

As former CIA Middle East analyst Paul Pillar has written,

The Iran issue provides a distraction from international attention to the Palestinians’ lack of popular sovereignty.”

Tips on: Reducing stress at work

Do you think that High workloads, physically and emotionally demanding work, uncertainty about the future, the temporary nature of jobs, lack of talents, growing older, competition with new graduate students with versatile abilities and technical expertise…. can lead to stress and therefore to poor mental wellbeing?

Joanna and Toby’s of  posted their Point of View on Nov.22, 2012 under “Reducing stress at work: A few simple tips

We’re all likely to experience job-related stress at some point in our lives.

But wellbeing is fundamental to everything: how we think, feel and function through the courses of our lives.

It is a precious individual and collective resource that needs to be protected and enhanced.

Around the world, a growing body of evidence is showing that people with lower levels of stress and higher levels of mental wellbeing are more creative, more productive and take less time off work.

They have better resistance to colds, feel pain less acutely and even live longer.

Additionally, there’s a compelling organisational case for better mental health: Annual costs of mental ill-health to a UK organisation with 1,000 employees are £835,355 (NICE, 2009).

However, the Department of Health’s mental health strategy highlights that each pound spent on mental health promotion at work generates net savings of £10 within one year.

Each single pound spent on early intervention for depression at work generates net savings of £5.

The 7th of November was the National Stress Awareness Day.

This inspired us to think about and share a little bit of what we learned on a project we carried out in London, where we shadowed nurses and admin staff to examine the issues that impact on their stress levels and ultimately, their mental wellbeing.

We found out that there are some practical, low-cost measures that managers can take that could have a significant impact on the team’s wellbeing. Here are a few:

1. Acknowledge that sadness is not a weakness: those we spoke to tended to suppress their emotions. However, allowing yourself the release of crying or talking about stressful moments increases your ability to deal with them

2. Recognize your team’s achievements: many felt that they rarely received praise or thanks for work done well or delivered in the face of difficult circumstances

3. Link rewards to emotional needs rather than organisational targets: for example, you could encourage your team to monthly nominate a colleague who has been particularly supportive or has dealt well with a difficult incident – let them decide the metrics. The person with the most votes could win a reward linked to wellbeing, such as a fitness class

4. Facilitate informal peer-to-peer support: opportunities to get together and chat with colleagues following a stressful or difficult event or day were valued more than compulsory supervision

5. Protect time for training and development and share opportunities with your team: most of those we spoke to wanted to develop their skills and progress their careers, but felt that opportunities were not communicated and continuing personal development time often slipped

6. Create opportunities for your team to get to know colleagues from other teams, specialisms and bands: ‘meet and greets’ were felt to be good for morale, making staff, particularly in frontline and junior positions, more likely to be treated as human beings, rather than just functionaries

7. Assess the physical ability of each member of staff individually: physical resilience varies, with some members of staff able to withstand long periods on their feet or physically demanding work better than others; but injuries and fatigue are detrimental to wellbeing (end of article)

So far so good. The wellness attributes in workplaces are what Human Factors in Engineering are concerned with: The safety and health of workers, physically, mentally and emotionally.

Satisfying Sex is reserved for the “perverted” imaginative minds

Satisfying Sex for both partners is Not within the reach of adolescents and below the mid-age people, with rare exceptions.

Both partners cannot simultaneously enjoy full-blown sexual intercourse if they fail to recollect how they behaved during the puberty stage with respect the opposite sex.

It requires powerful imagination to remember how we behaved in puberty, and the gut to admit that what we did was the proper conduct to go about wooing the opposite sex…

The steady patience to find ways to delicately touch a finger, obstructing the body parts so that they come in contact, as by hazard…

No one was fool in puberty, and the game was admitted and encouraged as the right thing to do… to persist, to develop the imaginative power for sending the proper signal, the proper message of our attraction, of our passion… to devote time, and energy, and patience to just feel the body, the only reality that mattered…

In puberty, more often than not, we dared not look the partner face to face: We prefered to dwell on our imaginative mind, the way we wanted the partner to think of us, to get confused of mixed signals…

In puberty, we were not interested in direct questions and direct answers of the kinds “Do you love me“, “How do you feel about me”, “what do you like about me”… Those mentalistic formulas were not a priority

All these questions and answers are reserved to phases when we shovel our imagination under the carpet, and we start lying to ourselves for believing in the sorts of “Affirm yourself“, “Seek direct confirmation”, “Show confidence in yourself“, “Tell her how you feel”, “Do not give up and keep harassing your partner until you get a satisfactory reply”….

Mid-age people learn to prosecute satisfying sex, not from consciously emulation of the puberty period, but by procuration of  accumulated experience that somehow imitate how we behaved in puberty… recapturing the patience and invested time and energy to woo the other partner… slowly and delicately touching, and getting interested in every portion of the body, every piece of flesh representing the entire body in sensation…

Current movies and sitcom try to fool us that this generation of adolescent is far more mature than the previous one: This is pure fiction.

Mature screenwriters and directors are faking to reminisce on how as adolescent they wanted to behave, Not how awkwardly they behaved, as the law of nature dictates, growing up…

Sure the new generation is far more exposed than other generations in all matter of knowledge and reality of life through the endless streams of music audio-visual internet communication means, but this does not automatically translate in actual field of behavior with the other sex…

If adolescents could write

If adolescents dare to write, in any style, in their own slang, their own words…

They’ll inevitably bridge the gap with mature fiction novels, of authors doing their hardest, to recall how it was to feel, empathyze, share with mankind suffering, pain, and struggle to keep humanity healthy and sane… Trying their hardest and barely remembering, skin deep…

This post is supposed to be a draft, pending your stories, replies and comments…

People Power vs Big Oil spills: Can African masses win?

Experts say that every year, Big Oil spills as much crude into the Niger Delta as the size of an Exxon Valdez catastrophe, but as it is Africa, it gets little media play…

Finally, Big Oil is having to pay for the wasteland and violence that they’ve created. 

President Jonathan of Nigeria supports the Shell fine, $5 billion fine against giant oil polluter Shell for a spill that devastated the lives of millions of people, and pass a law to hold all oil companies to account for polluting and plundering.and progressive Senators are pushing for strong regulations, but oil companies are slick, and without huge international support MPs could buckle under the pressure.

Pascal V. of posted on Nov. 6, 2012:

Sign the petition

This is a watershed moment, but unless we all speak out, oil giants will crush it.

After a leak occurred at Shell’s Bonga oil facility last December, millions of gallons poured into the ocean and washed up on the densely populated coast — resulting in one of the largest African oil spills ever. The fine and bill on the table are a once in a lifetime chance to stand up to Big Oil.

Oil companies have made $600 billion in the last 50 years in Nigeria, but locals don’t see the benefits. Their land, drinking water and fishing grounds are ruined.

And Shell has spent hundreds of millions of dollars a year on security forces, repressing protest against its harmful practices.

The oil industry is crucial to the economy, but companies have never been held to account for the devastation of drilling.

Now, the Nigerian President and a few brave MPs are speaking out and they could finally slam the oil giants with tough fines and give fair pay outs to the victims. If we show MPs that the world supports these crucial steps, we can literally change the lives of millions.

Politicians are deciding their positions right now, when we hit a million signers we’ll bring our unprecedented global call to the steps of Nigeria’s Parliament:

Click here

Avaazers have stood up to Big Oil all over the world, from Chevron in Ecuador, to the oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, to ending fossil fuel subsidies at the Rio Summit. Now let’s do it for Nigeria too.

Make sure the politicians send a message to Big Oil: your days of impunity are over.

With hope and determination,

Pascal, Patricia, Alex, Ricken, David, Rewan, and the Avaaz team

Shell Faces $5 Billion Nigeria Fine (Wall Street Journal)

Shell urged to pay Nigeria $5bn over Bonga oil spill (BBC)

Shell’s grip on Nigerian state revealed (The Guardian)

U.N. slams Shell as Nigeria needs biggest ever oil clean-up (Reuters)

Nigeria: Oil spill investigations ‘a fiasco’ in the Niger Delta (Amnesty International)

Martyrs of Gaza: Finally, names posted

I Expect the martyrs to have faces and age too. Listen to Rafeef Ziadah on Youtube at end of post.

It is no longer acceptable that apartheid regimes destroy lives, as if they were never born and vanished in thin air, simply because the US governments hate to name victims of aggression, occupation and apartheid behavior…

If the UN or any international organization make it a habit to list the names and faces of victims in mass murder scheme, anywhere around the world and under any political regime, maybe violence with take more frequent breaks.

Growing up in Gaza, Free Palestine‘s photo
All Ov you that is in education should be thankful, this what education is like in Gaza.
Fallen Students during the latest Israeli war on Gaza: this is what education is like in Gaza?

1– Ahmed Jabari

2 – Ranan Yousef Jalal Arafat

3 – Mohammed Hamed al-Hams

4 – Heba Adel Mashharawi Turk

5 – Mahmoud Hamad Abu Soawin

6 – Omar Mashharawi

7 –  Haneen Khaled Tafesh

8  – Habis Hassan Msmah

9 – Wael Haider Ghalban

10 – Hesham Mohamed Ghalban

11 – Mohamed Hani Al-kaseeh

12 – Essam Mahmoud Abu Al-Maaza

13 – Khaled Abou Nasr

14 –  Rani Hammad

15 – Marwan Abdel Rahman Abu Qomsan

16 – Walid Mahmoud Abadleh

17 – Odai Jamal Nasser

18 – Faris Ahmed Bassiouni

19 – Mohammed Iyad Saadallah

20 – Ayman Abed Abu Warda

21 – Tahreer Ziad Salman

22 – Ismail Khatab Qandil

23 – Younis Kamel Tafesh

24 – Mohammed Talal Salman

25 – Hassan Salem Alhela

26 – Ziad Farhan Abu Jalal

27 – Ahmed Mohammed Jadou Abu Jalal

28 – Amjad Mohammed Jadou Abu Jalal

29 – Khaled Khalil Al-shaaer

30 –  Ayman Rafiq Salim

31 –  Ahmed Osama Mohammed Al-Atrash

32 –  Mohammed Saleh Ashitoa Alloulihy

33 – Awad Hamdi Hassan Al-Nahal

34 – Abdulrahman Salem al-Masri

35 – Moukhlis Mahmoud Adwan

36 – Osama Mousa Abdel Gawad

37 –  Ali Abdel Halim Ali Mana’ma

38 – Ashraf Hassan Darwish

39 – Mohamed Mahmoud Yassin

40 – Osama Youssef Mansour Al-Qadi

41- Ahmed Salim Said

42 – Hani Abdel Meguid Ibraam

43 – Ali Hassan bin Saeed

44 – Samantha Khalil Mahmoud Qudaih

45 – Mohammed Sabri Aydat

46 – Tamer Khaled Al Hamri

47 Saadia Mohammed Dib

48 Jamal Mohammed Jamal Al-Dalou

49 Abdullah Mohammed Ramadan Alumzenr

50 Suhaila Mahmoud Yassin Al-Dalou

51 Samah Abdul Hamid Yitzhak Al-Dalou

52 Tahani Hassouna Ahmed Al-Dalou

53 Ibrahim Mohammed Jamal Al-Dalou

54 Yusuf Mohammed Jamal Al-Dalou

55 Amina Hassan Mattar Alumzenr

56 Sami Imad Subhi Al-Ghafeer

57 Mohammed Bakr Aghaff

58 Sara Mohamed Al-Dalou

59 Sohail Ashour Hamada

60 Mou’men Suhail Hamada

61 Atiyah Abd al-Mubarak

62 Hossam Hussein Abu Shawish

63 Jumana Salama Ibrahim Abu Seifan

64 Tamer Salama Ibrahim Abu Seifan

65 Nawal Faraj Mahmoud Abdel Aal

66 Iyad Yousef Abu Khoussa

67 Musa Mahmoud Juma Sumairi

68 Ahmed Essam Sami Al-Nahal

69 Tasneem Zuhair Mahmoud Al-Nahal

70 Ahmed Mahmoud Ahmed Abuamrh

71 Nabil Ahmed Odeh Aauamrh

72 Mohammed Iyad Fouad Abozzor

73 Sahar Fadi Asad Abozzor

74 Mohammed Salameh Saadi Jondia

75 A’hed Hamdi Alqtati

76 Nismah Helmi Salem Abozzor

77 Amin Zuhdi Ibrahim Bashir

78 Tamer Rushdie Mohammad Bashir

79 Rashid Alyan Atiya Abu Amra

80 Ibrahim Mohammed al-Astal

81 Omar Mahmoud Mohammed al-Astal

82 Jalal Mohammed Nasr

83 Hussein Jalal Nasr

84 Abed Mohammed Attar

85 Saifuddin Sadeq

86 Husamettin Zein

87 Mahmoud Said Abu Khater

88 Abdullah Salem Harb Abu Khater

89 Mohammed Riad Khamlkh

90 Ramadan Ahmed Mahmoud

91 Rama Al-Shadni

92 Mohammed Al-Qasser

93 Raneen Jammal Aldel

94 Ramiz Najib Musa Harb

95 A’aed Sabri Radi

96 Amin Ramadan Al-Malahi

97 Husam Fayez Abdel Gawad

98 Salem Pouls Sweilem

99 Mohamed Zidan Tubail

100 Ibrahim Mahmoud Hawajri

101 Arkan Harbi in Abu Kamil

102 Osama Walid Shehadeh

103 Khalil Ibrahim Shehadeh

104 Suhaib Fouad Hijazi

105 Mohamed Fouad Hijazi

106 Fouad Khalil Hijazi

107 Ahmed Tawfik Nasasrh

108 Mohammed Tawfiq Nasasrh

109 Bilal Jihad Barrawi

110 Yahya Akram Ma’rouf

111 Yahya Mohamed Awad

112 Abdul Rahman Hamad

113 Mohammed Abed Rabbo Badr

114 Ahmed Khaled Dughmush

115 Mahmoud Rizk Salman al-Zahar

116 Musab Mahmood Dughmush

117 Suloh Nimer Muhammad Dughmush

118 Subhi Nimer Mohammed Dughmush

119 Ahmed Jamil Doghmush

120 Mahmoud Ali Komi

121 Yousara Basil Shawwa

122 Mahmoud Mohamed Al-Zouhri

123 Tariq Azni Hadjilh

124 Saqr Yusuf Bulbul

125 Mahmoud Rizk Ashour

126 Amin Mahmoud Alddh

127 Hossam Mohammed Salameh

128 Ayman Tawfiq Abu Rashid

129 Mohammed Abu Eisha

130 Ahmed Abu Moor

131 Khaled Abu Moor

132 Hassan Yousef Al-Ostaz

133 Salem Ayesh Abu Sitta

134 Mohammed Ahmed Abu Sitta

135 Shawki Abu Snema

136 Ibrahim Ahmed Hamad

137 Mahmoud Khalil Arja

138 Mustafa Abu Hmeidan

139 Ahmed Abu Alian

140 Fares Asbitan

141 Ibrahim Nasr

142 Ameera Nasr

143 Mubarak Abu Ghoula

144 Mohammed Attia Abu Khussa

145 Abdul Rahman Naim

146 Mohammed Bakr

147 Mubarak Abu Ghoula

148 Ibrahim Muheisen

149 Reham Nabahin

148 Muhammad Muhammad Bakr

150 Ibrahim Shehadeh

151 Rami Obeid

152 Mohammed Abu Oa’tawi

153 Saadi Abu Kamil

154 Nidal Hassan

155 Talal Al-Esali
156 Ayman Al-Esali

157 Hadeel Al-Esali

158 Mohammed Ashkar

159 Ahmed Abu Kamil

160 Abdullah Hussein

161 Mohammed Abu Adwan

162 Nader Abu M_khasab

163 Mohammed Ayesh

164 Mohammed Jamal Al-Dalou

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Rafeef Ziadah – ‘We teach life, sir’, London, 12.11.11

Palestine Solidarity Campaign VIEW IN HD RAFEEF ZIADAH is a Canadian-Palestinian spoken word




November 2012

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