Where are the red lines of our camp? If even explicit calls for transfer and a tyrannical regime over the Palestinians are not a red line, then what is?
How can the prime minister be considered a peacemaker if he never bothers to talk to Palestinians?
Citizenship here is reminiscent of South Africa's in the past: Jews are 'white' citizens, Arabs in Israel have 'colored' (in other words, partial) citizenship; and Palestinians in the territories have 'black' citizenship, without political rights.
The growing delegitimization of Israel is this country's own handiwork. Should Israel decide to end apartheid, it will return to being legitimate in every respect.
In the real world, outside the realm of speechmaking, Netanyahu is only ready to hold empty and aimless talks with the Palestinians.
Denis Goldberg, aided by Israel in 1985 release from S.A. prison, says even Israel's treatment of Arab citizens counts as apartheid.
What in a different situation would be considered apartheid is tolerated by many because it is ostensibly temporary. But the occupation has long stopped being temporary.
Defense Minister Ya’alon is kowtowing to the settlers at the expense of the image of the State of Israel internationally and its remaining shreds of morality.
Veteran anti-apartheid campaigner Desmond Tutu wants Presbyterian Church, currently meeting in Detroit, to pass series of anti-Israel resolutions.
Israel will only be truly independent and democratic when it starts to live for itself instead of fighting empty PR battles.
In an interview with an American student, Dan Meridor laments Likud’s departure from its roots.
By their own logic, British academics should be boycotted for discrimination against blacks, who are grossly underrepresented in universities.
The last thing Israel needs is a new Basic Law that constitutionally defines its Jewish identity, and it doing so discriminates against its other communities and further erodes its democratic character.