Veteran Polish sociologist was an unlikely guest at a European reggae festival, but his call to arms still resonated.
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 Palestinians never thought they'd still buy water from Israel 17 years after the interim accord. But they do, and are still subjected to Jerusalem's arbitrary pricing regime. Two pipes for two peoples, part 2.
Palestinian attorneys say lack of Arabic translation harms their clients' right to due process; since Oslo Accords, IDF has phased out translation of court documents into Arabic.
Stones were thrown at Yoel Marshak as he was being hosted in a sukkah in Yitzhar.
Hamas grew out of the Muslim Brotherhood, says a new report by Human Rights Watch, which details series of abuses committed by the group in Gaza.
Former commander of Al-Aqsa Martyrs' Brigades was indicted last week on suspicion of taking part in the shooting attack that killed Jenin Governor Kadura Musa.
Why should one keep making the pilgrimage to the High Court of Justice? Because there is still a belief that the judges there know and see enough to worry about this place's future.
Israel has barred Gaza residents from studying in the West Bank since 2000, and in the 12 years since has only allowed three Gaza residents to study at universities in the West Bank.
The Oslo Accords, initially intended to create Palestinian self-government, have in fact left them with autonomous pockets that only reinforce Israel's rule.
In a new series, Haaretz explores the inequitable distribution of drinking water in the West Bank, where supply for the Palestinian falls far short of that of their settler neighbors as well as the standard set out by the WHO.