ower of a nation, the ability of modern states to provide the needs of its citizenship depends on a whole set of global and domestic actors that have more than diluted the very fundamentals of nationalism. At the core of this phenomenal decline is the boom in information and informational technologies. Notwithstanding the foregoing, national identity remains enormously important. As globalization continues to transform the world, the very significance nationalistic perceptions of state-sovereignty, citizenship, and inter-state relations will continue to depreciate even further, with their relevance dependent much on the changes and adaptations to the emerging forces that are set to get even more deleterious.
The iron wall, a policy instituted by the hard-line Zionists in Israel with regards to dealing with the Arabs towards finding a lasting peace has had very little effect in terms of actualizing its very purpose. That though the policy has brought forth a comparatively stronger Israel relative to its neighbors militarily, the hard stance has only served to portray the nation’s military actions in uncompromising lenses, thus, the regressive peace agreement that has more than thrown numerous opportunities into disarray. The film on the same is, however, full of facts on the ground, but is far from balanced, for it majors on the views of one and only person, Vladimir Jabotinsky. The issues raised therein, though, remains crucial in determining the facets of a lasting peace in the