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The creation of Israel and Jewish/Palestinean relations at that time.
Pages 5 (1255 words)
As the fighting continues in the Middle East, one wonders whether this war will ever come to an end and what actually triggered it off in the first place. The search for peace through the provision of a solution that is agreeable to all parties still seems elusive as the…
errorist attacks being made by the Palestinians are totally irrational and unjustified even though they have genuine grievances against the Israelites. Their homeland was forcefully taken away from them without their consent and this is what has made the two sides to be consistently at war. This paper explores the relationship between the Jews and the Palestinians before and after the creation of the state of Israel.
Bleier (1999) asserts that 40,000 Jews escaping the post revolutionary chaos of Russia arrived in Palestine between the year 1919 and 1923. These initial immigrants known as the pioneers, (halutzim) were very well trained professionals with the ability to settle anywhere in the world and set up a self sufficient economy. They were skilled and were in search of a peaceful settlement as they were running away from persecution in Russia. The Arabs began rioting in the year 1920 and 1921 in opposition to the continued rise in Jewish immigrations and the terms of the British mandate. This mandate created a Jewish agency that was to be in charge of the Jewish migration into Palestine which was still under the British rule at the time. It was also in charge of the land purchases from the Arabs, distribution of entry permits to new entrants, ran schools, hospitals and later on formed a militia (Haganah).
From the year 1920 the Jewish National Council (JNC) was the main institution charged with the management of affairs in the Jewish community under the mandate. It acted as the government of the Jews in Palestine and was responsible for relations with the Arabs and negotiations with the British. The Arab riots faced a very strong resistance from the British who through appealing to the terms of the British mandate rejected any moves that would give the Arabs majority control over the Palestinian government. However, Britain agreed to check on the number of immigrants through the introduction of quotas. There were exceptions for the rich Jews who could ...
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