Or risk the Negev sinking into chaos.
They were most likely stolen in the 1950s.
Whether of Bedouin or settlers.
“The parties to the conflict . . . will not be swayed by the language of artists.”
According to radical Israeli scholars, nomadic desert clans have a strong legal claim to ownership of large tracts in the Negev. The facts point elsewhere.
“I’m a proud Arab, a Muslim, a Sunni. And I am an Israeli, too. These terms don’t contradict. When the Israeli football team succeeds, I’m. . .
Bedouin claims to ownership of land in southern Israel are not simply unfounded, but deliberately contrived to undermine Israeli sovereignty in the Negev.
Betraying the people they claim to defend, European and Israeli Arab activists have turned an Israeli plan for resettling Bedouins into an excuse for an anti-Zionist crusade.
A recklessly mendacious film invokes Fiddler on the Roof to equate Israel’s handling of Bedouin land claims in the Negev desert with the expulsion. . .
The Sinai Peninsula is poised to become another terrorist breeding ground on Israel’s border—especially if Egypt continues to treat it as a fringe concern.