There is no Palestinian without a personal and familial history of injustice that was caused by, and is still caused by Israel.
Amira Hass is the Haaretz correspondent for the Occupied Territories.
Born in Jerusalem in 1956, Hass joined Haaretz in 1989, and has been in her current position since 1993. As the correspondent for the territories, she spent three years living in Gaza, which served of the basis for her widely acclaimed book, "Drinking the Sea at Gaza." She has lived in the West Bank city of Ramallah since 1997.
Hass is also the author of two other books, both of which are compilations of her articles.
The Civil Administration’s planning council takes the cake when it comes to doublespeak.
Human rights lawyers accidentally discover 'drastic and major policy change.'
Hints of reconciliation between the Palestinian factions seem to have faded as frustration among Gazans grows.
Taekwondo expert Mohammed Juda was told his personal effects would arrive in Seoul two days later; he's still waiting.
When a journalist was invited to a meeting, asked a question, and the distinguished speakers invoked their right to remain silent.
Saeb Erekat isn't to blame for his serial resignation threats; he wasn't the one who decided to negotiate under such humiliating circumstances.
Despite efforts by Palestinian media, people on the street have more pressing concerns: The economy, refugees in Syria and settlement construction.
Olive orchards are being destroyed in the West Bank, but defense and media officials have agreed yet again that everything should be done to respect the public's right not to know.
Activist's footage shows settlement security coordinator telling soldiers to make arrests.