This paper aims to read Kant’s theory of “Perpetual Peace” as a practical base to understand and name some ongoing events in Arab-Israeli politics.The academia has been discussing the nature of Arab-Israeli politics throughout the last few decades. Considering the widely shared terminology, one may easily become conscious of some chronic words: change, turbulence, chaos, new world order, governance, civil society, transition, revolution, and peace. It is almost an accepted theory, or in another word, hypothesis, that we are facing a complete change. From this standpoint, this paper aims to read Kant’s theory of “Perpetual Peace” as a practical base to understand and name some ongoing events in Arab-Israeli politics. One can find many an area of agreement or disagreement over the logic and formulas chosen by policy-makers or academics in “what we are fighting for.” For over two hundred years , academics and politicians have articulated at the power of democracy to make global harmony. The Oslo Agreement signed between Israel and the Palestinians in 1993 was ended with a view to develop “a just, lasting and comprehensive peace”. Yet, since their coming into effect the Arabs have seen not peace but disgust of the most evil kind in modern history. For several years, the de facto rule of Western administrations and newspapers in evaluating the Middle Eastern political state of affairs was similar to the scene in The Wizard of Oz: “Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain”
One must retain information that the Arabs control 99.9 per cent of the Middle East territories. Israel stands for only 1 per cent of the territories. The State of Israel was established primarily to be a homeland to the Jewish community. The civil rights of the Jewish people to return to their primeval home town has been recognized by the international community.
Creating a 'perpetual peace' is a long-term process, one that should have run equivalent to the Oslo negotiations but was unnoticed in the belief that everything could be changed by tomorrow. If it isn't done at the moment, when the situation of political affairs of Arab States is about as bad as it has been since the ending of the 1967 war, mass support for a 'peace conformity', if and when such an contract is at last signed, will not be approaching, and the forces of irredentism and conflict will again win the day.
The conflicts between the Arab and Muslim world on one side, and Israel on another, is top news around the entire world. It is also at the forefront of debate on many institutions of higher education around the world. As Jos Saramago, winner of the 1998 Nobel Prize in Literature, quoted:
"We must ring all bells in the world to tell that what is happening in Palestine is a crime, and it is within our power stop to this... We can compare it to what happened in Auschwitz" (Alan Dershowitz 2007).
Nicholas De Genova, a Columbia University assistant professor of anthropology, has reported:
"The heritage of the victims of the Holocaust belongs to the Palestinian people. The state of Israel has no legitimate claim to the heritage of the Holocaust. The heritage