The intellectual history of the Arab-Israeli conflict

The intellectual history of the Arab-Israeli conflict

The Arab-Israel conflict has been a long-running conflict since 1948 and has been one of the most divisive conflicts in the world.

The Arab states, as well as Israel, were not at all happy about it, but there was an element of the conflict that was being explored.

The two sides, the PLO and Hamas, fought against each other for years, and it was this struggle that ultimately brought about the creation of the modern state of Israel in 1967.

In recent years, the political landscape in the region has changed dramatically, as the region becomes more and more divided.

But the conflict has continued to be a key topic of conversation, with scholars and politicians discussing it at various levels.

There are a number of issues in the book that are important for understanding the state of the Middle East and how it is changing.

One of them is the Arab League.

At the start of the Israeli-Arab war in 1967, Arab countries such as Jordan, Egypt, Syria and Iraq formed a military alliance against the Jewish state, a move that led to the creation the Arab Liberation Organization (ALO).

The Arab League was created to coordinate Arab foreign policy, with Arab countries also playing a part in international security and economic affairs.

The ALO was founded by the Saudi king and later, by the Egyptian dictator Gamal Abdel Nasser, and was the first Arab military force to take part in the war against Israel.

The organization was established to protect the region’s Arab population against Arab aggression, and to unite Arab countries against Israel in order to prevent the formation of a Jewish state in the Holy Land.

It was a unique alliance between Arab states and the United States that would prove to be pivotal in the Arab world.

Its creation came about due to the efforts of the American President Dwight Eisenhower, who hoped to use the Arab states as a bargaining chip in the negotiations between the Soviet Union and the U.S. The United States was willing to provide financial aid, arms, and military assistance to the fledgling organization, and Eisenhower was determined to ensure that the organization would not become a threat to the U .


After the end of World War II, the United Kingdom, the U,S.

and other nations began their military intervention in the Middle Eastern countries.

The British and the French, both allies of the United Nations, intervened in the Palestinian territories.

The U.N. partition plan was based on the principle of the creation in 1948 of a separate Palestinian state.

The Palestinians had been created under the leadership of the Jordanian ruler Abdullah Azzam, who ruled over the Arab lands from the 1920s until his death in 1947.

The partition plan had to be approved by the UN. and Jordan, and in 1951, the Arab nations agreed to form the United Arab Republic (UAR) and its territories in the west of the country.

The creation of a Palestinian state was a significant step in the history of Middle East politics, and the creation and support of the UAR would also contribute to the formation and development of the PLOs and Hamas.

It is in the context of this history that the author draws on her own experiences in her research to explain the Arab and Israeli struggle to create a state, and how the two states, the two religions, the struggle to end the conflict, and international institutions such as the United Nation are all connected.

In the book, she explains that while Israel was created in 1967 as a response to the PLOS and the PLOA, the idea that Israel and the Arab countries had to work together to create Israel was also part of the history behind the creation.

Israel was born out of the collapse of the Ottoman Empire, a collapsed empire, and a country that was still very much a monarchy.

At its height, the Ottoman empire had more than 100 million people.

The kingdom had been ruled by Ottoman sultan Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, who was killed in 1915 by an Armenian uprising in Turkey.

Kemal was succeeded by his cousin, Mustafa Suleiman, who took power after the fall of the empire.

In 1923, the Sultan of Istanbul, Mustapha Ataturko, proclaimed himself the Sultanate of Israel.

Mustapho’s claim to the throne was the subject of a dispute that would eventually be settled by the Treaty of Berber in 1947, in which the Ottoman Sultanate would relinquish power to the Jewish people.

It took a number and years to form a government, which included the two Arab states.

But in 1951-1952, the Soviet government intervened and, with the assistance of the Soviet Army, took over the kingdom.

The new government was led by Mustaphat Azzami, who in addition to his role as ruler of the kingdom, was also the minister of foreign affairs and the minister for the interior.

This was the era of the Cold War, when the Soviet-backed PLOs were being active and pushing for an independent Palestinian state in East Jerusalem.

This conflict between the two countries was part of